Member meeting will be held on

   February 26, 2017 @ 3:00 pm

CONTACT US 
Tribal Administration : 
Hours: Monday- Friday
 9am - 5pm
(602) 449-1111
P.O. Box 488
Desert Hot Springs, CA 92240
Email:
Admin@missioncreektribe.net
RECOGNITION BY CONGRESS
   The Mission Creek Indian Reservation was set aside for us by Executive Order(s) dated as follows:  December 27, 1875;  May 15, 1876, May 3, 1877, August 25, 1877,  September 29, 1877,  January 17, 1880, March 2, 1881, March 9, 1881,  June 27, 1882, July 24, 1882, February 5, 1883, and June 19, 1883. 
    Enactment of the Indian Appropriations Act of March 1, 1907 provides funding for the welfare of tribes. Mission Creek is named in more than 26 appropriation acts. 
FEDERAL ACKNOWLEDGMENT 

    Our Constitution was completed on December 13, 1959.  On January 4, 1960 Assistant Secretary of the Department of the Interior Roger Ernst, based on the recommendation of Commissioner Glenn L. Emmons formally acknowledged our tribal government.  Amendment(s) were later approved and acknowledged on January 17, 1961 by Assistant Secretary of the Department of the Interior George W. Abbott. 




MC Building and Land Fund. MC is without a building and land. WE are a tribe with no resources. Our 126 members would like a meeting place and a place to meet with the tribal council and other members. We could display Ancestral Artifacts and tell the story of the ceremonial hut that was build on our Ancient Lands

Law360, Los Angeles (March 29, 2016, 7:40 PM EDT) -- The Mission Creek Band of Mission Indians sued the U.S. Department of the Interior on Monday in California federal court for failing to federally recognize the tribe and seeking an order for 2,560 acres of former reservation to be placed into federal trust.

The Southern California Indian tribe, descendants of a branch of the Southern Paiute who have occupied the Mojave Desert, allege that top officials led by Secretary of the Interior Sally Jewell breached their fiduciary duty to Mission Creek

Mission Creek Age out Dorms for young adults coming of age from the Foster System

Mission Creeks Official Flag. Mission Creeks Band of Mission Indians flag is displayed at the museum in Riverside California. It stands tall at the Cahuilla Continuum exhibit.

Congress Expressly Recognized  

 Congress expressly recognized the bands of Mission Indians in Southern California, including Mission Creek, by their "Act for the Relief of the Mission Indians in California" on January 21, 1891 and later Indian Appropriations Act of March 1, 1907. 

COYOTE MOIETY

Kilyinakiktum Mission Creek ,Kauwisikiktum The clan of Captain Jim and his son Will Jim Coachella informants This clan lives North West of  Palm Springs, Mission Creek from which place the Coachella branch is said to have been derived several generations ago.  Kauwis is said to be the place name Mission Creek, Dr Kroeber gives Kawishmu in Serrano language as a small hill east of White Water marking the boundary between the Wanupiapayum and the desert Cahuilla.

Atiaviat. A coyote clan living at Mission Creek (Yamisevul).Atiaviat is said to mean "something big." Miguel Sabatco belongs to the Atiaviat clan. The Atiaviat never married the Morongo, but married Mohiyanim and Mukunpat. The Morongo formerly visited Mission Creek for certain kind of seeds.

The Mission Creek Band of Mission Indians 

 p.o Box 488 Desert Hot Springs CA 92240 




Please Donate to MC Legal Fund. MC has over $200,000 in Legal debit trying to secure it Ancestral Land and restore its federal status. 

Children usually "age out" of foster care when they turn 18 years old, the age of emancipation in most states. However, there’s no set age that marks the end of foster care. Federal guidelines require states to assist children during their transition from foster care to independence, beginning as early as the state agencies find appropriate, and in some cases as early as age 13.


The Aging Out Transition
When children age out of foster care, they become ineligible to receive state assistance with housing, food, and medical care under the foster care system. The federal government recognized that this, coupled with the fact that foster children typically already suffer ill-effects due to the lack of a stable home environment while growing up, was causing newly emancipated young adults to suffer higher rates of substance abuse, mental illness, teen pregnancy, homelessness, and arrests.

In response, the government created the John H. Chafee Foster Care Independence Program (CFCIP) under Title I of the Foster Care Independence Act of 1999 to provide funding for states to assist youth (up to age 21) in foster care to make a smoother, more successful transition to adulthood. States use the funds to improve the quality of transitional support available to foster youth. Sometimes or Most times these programs are not enough,  

Mission Creek  would provide an easier transition from Foster Care to a responsible and profitable adult life by providing : 
1. Promoting stable, permanent connections to caring young adults
2. Helping youth manage and meet their health needs, often through temporary Medicaid coverage
3. Supporting economic success through educational vouchers to higher education institutions and employment programs
4. Providing life skills training to help youth navigate the adult world
5. Improving access to stable and safe DORM housing, which varies between full assistance from age 16 to college graduationand to students where no financial assistance is available

Member meeting will be held on 

February 26, 2017 @ 3:00 pm