The American Indian Alaska Native Tourism Association (AIANTA) and the Leave No Trace Center for Outdoor Ethics have announced a new partnership that will promote a consistent, nationwide message of sustainable tourism throughout indigenous communities across the United States.
For Native-American, Alaska Native and Native Hawaiian marketers looking to extend awareness of their tourism products through articles in the “press,” the best first step is to take stock of what’s out there.
At AIANTA, we’ve been enjoying an eventful start of the spring season As always, our programming is intended to help our Native American, Native Hawaiian and Alaska Native communities and indigenous-owned businesses succeed when it comes to growing their cultural tourism programming.
Hospitality Industry Leaders to Highlight AIANTA’s Go International WorkshopHospitality industry’s leading voices will be lending their expertise to Go International, an annual, hands-on workshop designed to guide tribal tourism enterprises through conceptualizing and...
AIANTA is Seeking a Qualified Graphic Designer/ ArtistThe American Indian Alaska Native Tourism Association (AIANTA) is seeking a graphic artist or designer to create a series of original clip art graphics to be utilized throughout AIANTA’s domestic and international...
During this webinar, Andrew Galvan, Curator of Old Mission Dolores will detail how he reconciled the history of the area tribes with the story previously being told by the California Missions.
Every March, AIANTA recognizes some of the leading Native American women who are dedicated to advancing cultural heritage tourism.
At AIANTA, we are full-swing in planning-for-the-future mode. Recently we’ve been speaking with many Congressional representatives throughout the United States—especially those supportive of Native American communities
Join us as we welcome three Native women leaders in cultural tourism. Two guide major cultural centers
Native American Tourism of Wisconsin (NATOW) will underwrite AIANTA membership dues for each of the 11 tribal nations that call Wisconsin home.
This past year has been one of great change and great challenges, but we have also experienced so many victories and if you’re like me, you remain hopeful about all that is to come.
Long-term AIANTA employee Gail Chehak will lead the new Tribal Relations & Outreach department which is charged with identifying and cultivating strategic agency partnerships.
AIANTA’s second “State of Indian Country Tourism” survey will measure Indian Country’s confidence in the growth of visitor industry for the coming year.
Experiencing U.S. Indian Country in the company of a Native guide or tour operator provides an in-depth look at some of America’s most storied lands from a fresh perspective.
As we enter 2021, we know that the challenges of 2020 are not yet behind us. We will continue to adapt, as our Native People have always done.
Sherry L. Rupert, CEO of AIANTA has been appointed to serve a three-year term on the Office of National Marine Sanctuary System (ONMS) Business Advisory Council.
AIANTA is seeking submissions from qualified freelance writers for a new educational manual, the Cultural Heritage Tourism Handbook.
Learn from Native chefs, Vincent Medina (Chochenyo Ohlone), and Louis Trevino (Rumsen Ohlone), who co-own the mak-‘amham/Café Ohlone in the San Francisco and Monterey Bay area.
As travelers remain grounded, AIANTA has created a virtual round up of Native cuisine.
Here at AIANTA we are taking a big sigh of relief as we come to the end of what has been one of the most difficult years in recent history.
A Warm Thank You to Our Partners