Spring is coming early in 3/4 of national parks, according to a new study. Awesome? Not so much. As flowers bloom earlier every year, it’s disrupting the link between the wildflowers and the arrival of birds, bees, and butterflies that feed on and pollinate the flowers. In Shenandoah, an earlier spring is giving invasive plants a head start, and they’re displacing native wildflowers, leading to costly management issues.
Before the 1960s almost everything about living openly as a lesbian, gay, bisexual, or transgender (LGBT) person was illegal. New York City laws against homosexual activities were particularly harsh. The Stonewall Uprising on June 28, 1969 is a milestone in the quest for LGBT civil rights and provided momentum for a movement.
Vine Creek Ranch at Death Valley National Park. Steady drought and record summer heat make Death Valley a land of extremes. Towering peaks are frosted with winter snow. Rare rainstorms bring vast fields of wildflowers. Lush oases harbor tiny fish and refuge for wildlife and humans. Despite its morbid name, a great diversity of life survives in Death Valley.
Located 2,600 miles southwest of Hawaii, the National Park of American Samoa is the most remote unit of the National Park System and the U.S. National Park south of the Equator. The Park spreads across three islands, 9,500 acres of tropical rainforest, and 4,000 acres of ocean, including coral reefs. While remote, the islands of American Samoa, true to the meaning of the word Samoa (Islands of Sacred Earth), are welcoming and offer beautiful landscapes and centuries of culture and history.
Physical Address: 17675 S Muskogee Ave, Room 112, Tahlequah OK 74464
Mailing Address: PO Box 440, Tahlequah OK 74465 Fax Number: (918) 458-9598
Muskogee/Eastern Oklahoma Field Office (BIA)
Eastern Oklahoma Regional Office (BIA) Physical Address: 3100 W. Peak Blvd, Muskogee OK 74401 Mailing Address: PO Box 2699, Muskogee, OK 74402 Fax Number: (918) 781-4679
Directions to the Offices
Tahlequah Field Office (Cherokee Nation)
From Tahlequah: Follow HWY 62 S for 4.1 miles. The Cherokee Nation Tribal Complex is located on the left just past the CONOCO station.
From Muskogee: Follow HWY 62 toward Tahlequah approximately 24 miles. The Cherokee Nation Tribal Complex is located on the right. Turn on the side street before the CONOCO station.
From Keys/Park Hill/Lake Tenkiller Area: Turn left onto HWY 62 toward Muskogee at the stop light from Park Hill and travel approximately 1.5 miles. The Cherokee Nation Tribal Complex is located on the left just past the CONOCO station
Muskogee/Eastern Oklahome Field Office (BIA)
From Tulsa: Exit off Muskogee Turnpike onto HWY 69 South. Follow through Muskogee for 10.7 miles. Exit off ramp onto OK-165 E/US-64 E/W 33rd St S/W Peak Blvd/Sally Brown Rd. Go 0.6 of a mile and turn left. OST staff is stationed in the BIA Building.
From Checotah/Eufuala: Follow US HWY 69 North to Muskogee. Take the US-64E/OK-165 exit toward Tahlequah. Turn right onto W 33rd St S/W Peak Blvd/Sally Brown Rd. Travel 0.3 of a mile and turn left. OST staff is stationed in the BIA Building.
From Tahlequah: Follow OK-10/US-62 W for 21.5 miles. Merge onto OK-165 S toward Ft Smith. Travel 3.3 miles and exit onto OK-165 W/Peak Blvd toward US-64. Continue on OK-165 for 5.3 miles. Turn right to the BIA Building. OST staff is stationed in the BIA building.
From Ft Smith/Sallisaw/Vian: Head west on I-40 W and take exit 286 to merge onto Muskogee Turnpike W toward Muskogee/Tulsa (Toll Road). Take Exit 37 for Hancock St toward OK-165 W (Toll Road). Turn left onto E 23rd St S/E Hancock Rd. Turn left to merge onto OK-165 W/Peak Blvd. Travel 5.2 miles on OK-165 W. Turn right to the BIA Building. OST staff is stationed in the BIA building.
Is OST holding money for you?
OST is seeking current addresses for Individual Indian Money (IIM) account holders. All Whereabouts Unknown (WAU) accounts have either interests in lands and/or funds to be disbursed to rightful owners. Search for your name on the following links!