Emmy Award Winning Storyteller
Sarah Eagle Heart is an Emmy award winning storyteller focused on education and advocacy on behalf of Indigenous Peoples whose deep perspective is rooted in her life story as Oglala Lakota activist raised on Pine Ridge Indian Reservation. She is an internationally accomplished executive with a diverse background in tribal, corporate, and non - profit organizations focusing on communications, marketing, program development, fundraising and advocacy with a unique vantage point to amplify impact. Read More >
Crow: The Legend - Animated Short Film
Crow: The Legend – Behind the Scenes
Oyate Today Interview
COVID19 has disconnected us from friends, colleagues and loved ones… we had time to reconnect, but did you learn how? Sarah Eagle Heart will share her insight into reconnecting to ourselves, our spirituality, Mother Earth from lessons from the Lakota people.
Mitakuye Oyasin is the Lakota amen. It means we are all related, we are all connected… to the two legged, four legged, winged and Mother Earth. This knowledge is inherent from the time you are born, you are constantly reminded that the world is bigger than yourself. Learn Indigenous world view and collectivity from Sarah in this session.
Sarah shares her knowledge on how to be an effective ally from her work with allies from her time at The Episcopal Church, philanthropy and working with influencers like Anne Hathaway and Mark Ruffalo.
The propaganda of the United States has created misinformation and ignorance among Native Americans. Truth telling is a form of healing and acknowledgement begins with the truth.
Indigenous women are the key to saving Mother Earth. They are the center of their communities organizing for their people.
Lakota people strive to live their lives aligned with their traditional Lakota values. Due to the value of Wowijake to live in honesty and truth with yourself, higher power and others with sincerity... conflict is expected to be handled directly in a good way.
Introduction to Lakota kinship bonds and families are structures; resiliency and the importance of strong role - models. In Lakota culture, real poverty means not having kinship bonds—unsica (pitiful). The most humble are the most revered.
How to use intuition to focus for impact and identify calling.
Understanding the history of harm and how to ensure Native Americans are at the table from the beginning.
Systems and workplaces have been set up in a patriarchal hierarchy. The complete opposite of a collective world view. How do you begin to restructure and revision the workplace?
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