Indian Reservations H-K
An alphabetical list of state recognized tribes of the United States H to K.
Hannahville Community and Off-Reservation Trust Land
Havasupai Indian Reservation – See link below.
Ho-Chunk Indian Reservation and Off-Reservation Trust Land
Hoh Indian Reservation
Hollywood Indian Reservation
Hoopa Valley Indian Reservation
Hopi Indian Reservation and Off-Reservation Trust Land:
Moenkopi Administrative Area
Hopland Rancheria and Off-Reservation Trust Land
Houlton Maliseet Trust Land
Hualapai Indian Reservation and Off-Reservation Trust Land
Huron Potawatomi Indian Reservation
Immokalee Indian Reservation
Inaja and Cosmit Indian Reservation
Indian Township Indian Reservation
Iowa Indian Reservation and Off-Reservation Trust Land
Isabella Indian Reservation and Off-Reservation Trust Land
Jamestown S’Klallam Indian Reservation and Off-Reservation Trust Land
Jamul Indian Village
Jicarilla Apache Indian Reservation
Kaibab Indian Reservation
Kalispel Indian Reservation
Karuk Indian Reservation and Off-Reservation Trust Land
Kickapoo Indian Reservation
Klamath Indian Reservation
Kootenai Indian Reservation
A to C | D to G | H to K | L to N | O to R | S to T | U to Z | By State | By Tribe
The Havasupai Reservation is remotely located near the southwest corner of the Grand Canyon National Park in Arizona and consists of 188,077 acres. It is home to the federally recognized Havasupai tribe.
The Havasupai Reservation was established by Executive Orders of June 8 and November 23, 1880 and March 31, 1892.
The Havasupai have inhabited the Havasu Canyon for nearly 1,000 years. Presently the tribe has begun to take advantage of the beauty of its land by turning it into a tourist destination for visitors to the Grand Canyon.
Tourism is the tribe’s main source of income
The tribe operates a lodge and campground near Havasu Falls as their main source of income, as well as a mule train and helicopter service.
The only way into the village is by hiking, or occasionally helicopter service is available.
Tribal members often work as packers and/or workers for tourist ventures, or work at the lodge, tourist offices, the café, etc.
The Ho-Chunk Nation of Wisconsin, while having no official reservation has parcels of land placed in Trust as Indian Trust Land as designated by the federal government, Secretary of the Interior and Bureau of Indian Affairs(BIA) spread over Dane, Jackson, Juneau, Monroe, Sauk, Shawano, and Wood Counties, Wisconsin. In 1990, the land designated as trust land was 4,200-acres in size.
The Ho-Chunk Nation of Wisconsin is headquartered in Black River Falls, Wisconsin.
The Ho-Chunk Nation of Wisconsin, formerly known as the Wisconsin Winnebago Tribe, is one of two federally recognized tribe of that were once a single tribe formerly known as Winnebago. The other federally recognized tribe is the Winnebago Tribe of Nebraska.
The tribe separated when its members were forcibly relocated to first a reservation in Minnesota, and later the current reservation in Nebraska. The name Ho-Chunk comes from the word Hochungra, meaning “People of the Big Voice” or “People of the Sacred Language.”.
The Hoh Indian Reservation is located in Washington State was established by an Executive Order in 1893. The Hoh Reservation consists of 443 acres located 28 miles south of Forks, and 80 miles north of Aberdeen. The Hoh Reservation has approximately one mile of beach front running east from the mouth of the Hoh River, and south to Ruby Beach.
The Hoh Indian Reservation is prone to severe flooding.
The Hoh Tribe has formed a Tribal Government under Public Law 89-655, providing for a basic roll of tribal members. The Governing body is elected by secret ballot biannually in November.
The Hoh Reservation was logged in 1954 and it will be 40-60 years before the second growth will be of commercial value. None of this land has been allotted. The livelihood of the Hoh Indians is primarily fishing although a few of the residents make traditional decorative baskets, carved canoes for ocean going or river use and other decorative carvings. The local people dip for smelts on the beaches and still use smokehouses for preserving food for future use. The tidelands are abundant with razor clams, butter clams, crab and perch fishing.
The Hoh were officially recognized as a tribe by the federal government in 1960. Then the Indian Claims Commission awarded them and the Quileutes compensation for ceded lands in the amount of $112,152.60 on April 17, 1963.
On May 24, 1969, the Hoh people adopted a constitution. The tribe also formed a government that allowed an enrollment of tribal members.