One by One, by Shelley Morningsong 

Video produced and donated by Southwest Productions! Shelley Morningsong writes theme songs for organizations she believes in. One By One  was written by Shelley Morningsong for One Nation Walking Together. Shelly’s website is:

Rising Voices Poster.indd

Free Screening of Rising Voices at the United Methodist Church

In case you missed One Nation Film Festival’s award winning films, join us for special screenings:

Rising Voices
First United Methodist Church
420 N. Nevada Ave

Sunday, September 25rd at 12:15pm

Though these screenings are free, donations to help benefit One Nation Walking Together are greatly appreciated.

American Indian Festival in Denver, September 24th and 25th

The Denver American Indian Festival adopts a charity each year and ask those who can to donate new items for that charity by bringing them to the festival where we will collect and deliver them. This year the Denver American Indian Festival has chosen One Nation Walking Together as their charity (

Below is a list of items we have requested. If you are in a position to donate and help those in need it is greatly appreciated. This list is to provide Christmas presents for Indian children who otherwise would go without.

The 2016 Denver American Indian Festival is free and open to the Public, all Nations are invited.
September 24th and 25th, 2016
3960 E. 128th Ave. Thornton
On 128th just west of Colorado

Puzzles, baby toys, mobiles, robes/slippers, soft-sided books, building and activity blocks, soft tools, board games, basketballs, soccer balls, footballs, sleeping bags, tents, camping gear, card games, coloring books & crayons, hair dryers, bikes, tricycles, nerf guns/balls, xylophones, stacking toys, drums , wood-burning tools, gift cards, train sets, beading kits, dolls, action figures, cars and trucks, play dough, legos/blocks, craft kits, paint/brushes/paper.

Please feel free to add toys you like to this list! No need to wrap your gift; One Nation will take care of that for you! Many thanks for your continued support of One Nation Walking Together. YOUR KIND-HEARTED GIFT WILL HELP MAKE A DIFFERENCE IN THE LIFE OF A NATIVE AMERICAN CHILD!

One Nation Film Festival Submissions Are Now Open



Your Donation Can Change Everything.

Monetary donations give us the most flexibility to adapt to dynamically changing needs.  Your financial gifts are used to continue our various programs and to keep our mission operating. 95¢ of every dollar donated goes to directly aid Native Americans.

The Rev. Harold EagleBull writes, “First of all I’d like to thank you for your role in making the delivery ( Don Grant) a reality and One Nation’s generosity in reaching out to my people in Wounded Knee. I have observed the need and how much the local community members appreciated everything that was delivered.”

Donate Today

Next Support Shipment:

Pablo, Montana for the Salish and Kootenai tribes

“If you knew the conditions…”


Approximately 1.5 million Native Americans and Alaskan Natives live on designated reservations in the United States today. All but a few of these reservations are plagued with poverty, unemployment, homelessness, lack of medical care, and insufficient educational resources. Many experience historical trauma, discrimination and feelings of hopelessness. There is pervasive hunger. Some children’s only meals are those served while in school.



Suicide rates are more than double, and Native teens experience the highest rate of suicide of any population group in the United States via Center for Native American Youth at the Aspen Institute.

Suicide is the second leading cause of death—and 2.5 times the national rate—for American Indian/American Native youth in the 15-24 age group.



Diabetes incidence is 177 percent higher, with the highest rate of type 2 diabetes of any specific population in the U.S. via Center for Native American Youth at the Aspen Institute.


Graduation Rate

The national graduation rate for American Indian high school students was 49.3 percent for the 2003-2004 school year, compared with 76.2 percent for white students via Center for Native American Youth at the Aspen Institute.

High school dropout rates for American Indian American Native youth are double the national average via Center for Native American Youth at the Aspen Institute.


Life Expectancy

Recent reports state the average life expectancy on the Pine Ridge Reservation is 45 years old while others state that it is 48 years old for men and 52 years old for women. With either set of figures, this is the shortest life expectancy for any community in the Western Hemisphere outside Haiti, according to The Wall Street Journal via American Indian Humanitarian Foundation.

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We Support

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And growing!

Our Supporters

Norris Penrose Event Center
Colorado Creative Industries
El Pomar Foundation
Colorado College
The Edmondson Foundation
The Marson Foundation
The Daniels Foundation

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North By Southwest   Flying R Ranch
Future Of Wellness
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Herring Bank
Faricy Boys

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