- Guidance for Indian Tribes and Native Hawaiian Organizations What to Ask the Federal Agency in the Section 106 ProcessGuidance Document
- Guidance DocumentMission Statement: The ACHP promotes the involvement of Native youth in historic preservation as both a means to protect places of religious and cultural significance to them and as a career path. Download full document here
- SECTION 106 AND THE U.N. DECLARATION ON THE RIGHTS OF INDIGENOUS PEOPLES: GENERAL INFORMATION AND GUIDANCEGuidance Document
- Guidance DocumentRECOMMENDATIONS FOR IMPROVING TRIBAL-FEDERAL CONSULTATION
- Frequently Asked Questions on Protecting Sensitive Information About Historic Properties Under Section 304 of the NHPAGuidance DocumentSection 304 of the NHPA protects certain sensitive information about historic properties from disclosure to the public when such disclosure could result in a significant invasion of privacy, damage to the historic property, or impede the use of a traditional religious site by practitioners.
- Guidance DocumentSection 800.4(b)(1) of the Section 106 regulations states that federal agency officials shall make a “reasonable and good faith effort” to identify historic properties.This guidance was developed to assist federal agencies and consulting parties in determining what constitutes a reasonable and good faith identification effort.
- Guidance DocumentThe Relationship Between Executive Order 13007 Regarding Indian Sacred Sites and Section 106 Introduction
- Guidance Document
- Guidance DocumentThe Advisory Council on Historic Preservation (ACHP) has seen an increasing number of Section 106 reviews involving large scale historic properties of religious and cultural significance to Indian tribes or Native Hawaiian organizations (NHOs). Improvements in federal agency consultation with Indian tribes and NHOs and greater recognition of their expertise in identifying historic properties of significance to them have likely contributed to this increase. It is equally likely that there have also been increasing development pressures in places not previously developed. These large scale properties are often comprised of multiple, linked features that form a cohesive “landscape.” The recognition, understanding, and treatment of such places can be a struggle for the nontribal or non-Native Hawaiian participants in the Section 106 process, partly due to the lack of experience in addressing such places and partly due to the lack of guidance regarding these traditional cultural landscapes.
- Native American Traditional Cultural Landscapes in the Section 106 Review Process: Questions and AnswersGuidance DocumentThe consideration of Native American traditional cultural landscapes in Section 106 reviews has challenged federal agencies, Indian tribes, and Native Hawaiian organizations for some time. There has been confusion regarding what makes a place a traditional cultural landscape, whether they can be considered historic properties, and whether the size of such places influences their consideration under the National Historic Preservation Act.
Section 106 Digital Library
Below are a selection of Section 106 Digital Library highlights. Browse below or search for specific library entries by keyword, topic, or content type.