Gila River Indian Community (Other Keyword)

1-4 (4 Records)

Archaeological Investigations at Six Sites in the Blackwater Community District of the Gila River Indian Community Pinal County, AZ (1978)
DOCUMENT Citation Only Julie C. Francis.

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An Archeological Survey of the Gila River Farms Expansion, Pinal County, Arizona (1987)
DOCUMENT Full-Text Mary Sullivan. Monique Sawyer-Lang. Richard W. Effland, Jr.. Margerie Green.

An archaeological clearance survey of the proposed Gila River Farms Expansion area was undertaken by Archaeological Consulting Services, Ltd. (ACS). This survey was performed in accordance with the provisions and regulations of the National Historic Preservation Act in order to locate, identify, and assess cultural resources that might be adversely impacted when the Gila River Indian Community (GRIC) begins to utilize this land for agriculture. A total of four sites, four artifact scatters, and...

Class III Cultural Resources Survey for the Salt River Project 115kV Coolidge to Hayden Electrical Transmission Line Right-of-Way Easement Renewal in District 1 of the Gila River Indian Community, Pinal County, Arizona (2015)
DOCUMENT Full-Text Craig M. Fertelmes.

This document presents the results of a Class III cultural resources survey with management recommendations for the Salt River Project’s (SRP) 115kV Coolidge to Hayden electrical transmission line right-of-way (ROW) in District 1 of the Gila River Indian Community (GRIC), Pinal County, Arizona. The survey was completed by the GRIC Cultural Resources Management Program (CRMP; Project No. 2015.16sl), at the request of SRP, and in compliance with Section 106 of the National Historic Preservation...

Tribal Heritage Management in Action at the Gila River Indian Community, Arizona (2015)
DOCUMENT Citation Only Kyle Woodson.

Many Native American communities have developed their own archaeology programs and taken over management of cultural resources from Federal agencies. The formation of Tribal Heritage Management programs has increased interactions between non-tribal archaeologists and members of native communities, and resulted in greater numbers of Native Americans becoming trained archaeologists. This synchronism has fostered new understandings of the past and has led to research that is scientifically valid...