Questions? 800.667.7745; Voice Mail: 925-391-0363
Email: [email protected]
Add To Cart

Test

Answer questions. Then click the "Check Your Score" button. This Test gives you FREE scoring and unlimited FREE trials. When you get a score of 80% or higher, and place a credit card order, you can download a Certificate for 3 CE's.

If you have problems with Scoring or placing an Order, please contact us at [email protected]


Course Article Questions The answer to Question 1 is found in Section 1 of the Course Content. The Answer to Question 2 is found in Section 2 of the Course Content... and so on. Select the correct answer from below. Place a letter on the blank line before the corresponding question.

Questions:

1. Who are the Alaska Native People?
2. What does the Ahtna teach their children to prevent confrontation or disharmony?
3. Where do Eyak people live?
4. What is the motive of the government for the Native Allotment Act?
5. What does the term "subsistence" refer to?
6. What is the purpose of Alaska Native Health Board (ANHB)?
7. Departmental regulations, rulemaking, policy, guidance, legislative proposal, grant funding, formula changes, or operational activity that may have a substantial direct effect on an Indian Tribe, including but not limited to:
8. What is the purpose of "TERO" Tribal Employment Rights Opportunity?
9. Be prepared for distinct cultural differences. What are the General Preparation Guidance for Visiting or Working in Rural Alaska?
10. What is stated in the Departmental Manuals about Sacred Sites?
11. What are cultural customs?

Answers:

A. Based on the choice of the men, they lived in single and/or communal dwelling houses, in three main villages – Eyak, Alaganik, and Old Town. The village chief and his family occupied the rear of the communal house. There were two potlatch houses in each village, one for each moiety (tribal subdivision). The shaman and any attendants occupied a small house, in the middle of the village. Although there were fish camps, there were no family, moiety, or village rights over them.
B. Inpuiat; Yup’ik; Tlingit, Tsimshian, and Haida; Athabascan; Aleut; Alutiiq; and Eyak.
C.  that their words would travel far and that they should think carefully before speaking. Social avoidance acted to prevent confrontation or disharmony among closely related people. If there was a dispute between two people, their families simply moved until the problem was less important.
D. The hunting, fishing and gathering activities which traditionally constituted the economic base of life for Alaska Native people.
E. to protect the indigenous population from encroachment by the fringe element of western civilization. 
F. Tribal cultural practices, lands, resources, or access to traditional areas of cultural or religious importance on Federally managed lands.
G. To promote the physical, mental, social, and cultural well-being of Alaska Native people.
H. Ask if you need to hire an interpreter. This will be an area-specific concern. To locate these services across the state, contact the respective regional corporation and/or the Alaska Native Heritage Center in Anchorage; Check the land status and do not trespass. Much of the land is privately owned; and etc.
I. A particular group or individual's preferred way of meeting their basic human needs and conducting daily activities that is passed on through generations.
J. Establishes policy, responsibilities and procedures to accommodate access to and ceremonial use of Indian sacred sites and to protect the physical integrity of such sites consistent with EO 13007.
K. To promote employment for tribal members.

If you have problems with Scoring or placing an Order, please contact us at [email protected]