Wind River Reservation, Charmaine, Hollywood discussed on Native America Calling


I think for me, it's important. I guess throughout my whole career, I always wanted to be part of storytelling that held stories from Indian country and the story does that for all of the for all of the, I guess what people would consider terrible things as the poverty alcoholism of Indian reservation, but there are so much more positive stuff going on in Indian country these days. We have gotten Indian professionals. We have got we've got a language and a culture to be very proud of. And many times in Hollywood and documentaries, the positive things are never really highlighted, and I think we go from with charmaine story experiencing all of those things, you know, from everything from the beginning of the show, there is a maybe screw up the quote, but I think it's something like the wind river reservation is a hard place or something like that. But as we started the journey with charmin, we see positive change coming for her farm positive change coming for her family. And hopefully the change would go throughout the community. I'm glad to hear that I'm sure may sober in doing well. So that's obviously a good thing. So that's what I've taken away from it. I thank you all for your insight today. Charmaine, I just have one last quick question for you. What is your hope for this film, as people see it? I would like them to get the visual idea of what it is like on a reservation for a Native American and some are usually cowboys or Indians. They still see us like that, which we are, you still carry that, you know, we still put TVs and do all that to overall very little more serious about it. I guess you could say because we're only like. Over the past, it's even present now. So these are things that we do today. Not vaccine. You're still carrying those. So the documentary is pure grid debuts at the Denver film festival today. I can thank our guests enough and that is officially all the time we have for today's show. Once again, I want to thank all my guest today, charmaine weed Kim bartlet and Daryl baguette, we're back live on Monday with the show about a Pueblo design school curriculum to counter decades of eurocentric instruction. Our executive producer is art Hughes. Marino Spencer is the engineer. We had this week from Kim bakka and llewella Bryan. Nola Dave's Moses is the distribution director and bob Peterson is the network manager for native voice one. Clifton Chadwick is our national underwriting sales director Antonia Gonzalez is the anchor for national native news. Charles say there is our chief of operations the president and CEO of chronic broadcast corporation.

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