Annual LCC Pow Wow was held on Saturday, April 2, 2022.
The Lane Community College Annual Pow Wow took place at LCC Main Campus. This pow wow is a family friendly, free event. All drums and dancers are welcome. No alcohol or drugs are permitted.
Pow Wow Schedule
12:00 p.m. Vendors Open
1:00 p.m. Grand Entry*
6:00 p.m. Community Feast in Longhouse
*There will only be one afternoon session of dancing this year. We will bring the full pow wow with day and evening sessions back next year. Thank you for your understanding.
Pow Wow Head Staff
MC: Nick Sixkiller
Arena Director: Carlos Calica
Head Man: Nakeezaka Jack
Head Woman: Nakoosa Moreland
Head Drum: Bad Soul
Honor Drum: Jóhónaa'eí
Invited Drums: Poundtown and Soaring Hawk
**The first 10 walk-on drums will be paid**
Community volunteers are welcome.
Check back early in the year for more information!
Vendor applications will be mailed and available in February, 2023.
Applicable vendors must comply with the Indian Arts and Crafts Act of 1990.
Vendor categories include: Native/general crafts, Native/general arts, Native commercial products, (non-frybread) food booths, Native/general books.
The Lane Community College Annual Pow Wow will take place in Bristow Square, right next to the gym. The pow wow is a family friendly, free event. All drums and dancers are welcome. No alcohol or drugs are permitted.
Lane Community College
4000 East 30th Ave
Eugene, OR 97405
General Pow Wow Information
For general pow wow information - contact Lori Tapahonso, (541) 463-5238, firstname.lastname@example.org.
Here is some helpful information before your first visit to a Pow Wow: 10 Rules to Follow In and Out of the Arena
Our annual Pow Wow is one of the largest in the Northwest, drawing participants and spectators from around the Northwest and beyond. This has facilitated an increase in Native American students attending LCC. In 1991, LCC identified 50 Native American students attending class. Today, there are more then 650 self-identified Native American students attending LCC. This increase in Native American students has helped to produce community support for the longhouse project.