ScholarWorks@UA

ScholarWorks@UA is University of Alaska's institutional repository created to share research and works by UA faculty, students, and staff

  • Tidal Echoes 2019

    Busby, India; Ziegler, Callie; Wall, Emily; Lamb, Jonas; Elliot, William; Bannerman, Amy; Trafton, Math; Landis, Rod; Alexander, Rosemarie; Neeland, Allison; et al. (University of Alaska Southeast, 2019)
    Tidal Echoes presents an annual showcase of writers and artists who share one thing in common: a life surrounded by the rainforests and waterways of Southeast Alaska.
  • Tidal Echoes 2018

    Rumfelt, Elizabeth; Busby, India; Wall, Emily; Lamb, Jonas; Elliot, William; Trafton, Math; Martin, Mary Catherine; Young, Karragh; Kane, Jeremy; Zacher, Liz; et al. (University of Alaska Southeast, 2018)
    Tidal Echoes presents an annual showcase of writers and artists who share one thing in common: a life surrounded by the rainforests and waterways of Southeast Alaska.
  • Tidal Echoes 2017

    Clark, Maranda; Rumfelt, Elizabeth; Wall, Emily; Lamb, Jonas; Elliot, William; Trafton, Math; Hayes, Ernestine; Chordas, Nina; Martin, Mary Catherine; Enge, Carrie; et al. (University of Alaska Southeast, 2017)
    The 2017 edition of Tidal Echoes presents an annual showcase of writers and artists who share one thing in common: a life surrounded by the rainforests and waterways of Southeast Alaska.
  • The Chaninik Wind Group

    Schwoerer, Tobias; Meiners, Dennis; Fay, Ginny (UNEP Risø Centre on Energy, Climate and Sustainable Development, 2011)
    The Chaninik Wind Group project, a collaboration between Native communities in remote areas of Alaska that harnesses wind power to reduce energy costs, promotes self sufficiency and economic development
  • Youth in Crisis: Characteristics of Homeless Youth Served by Covenant House Alaska

    Martin, Stephanie; Villalobos Meléndez, Alejandra (Institute of Social and Economic Research, University of Alaska, 2010)
    This research is the result of a partnership between Covenant House Alaska and the Institute of Social and Economic Research at the University of Alaska, Anchorage, as part of a national effort, initiated by Covenant House Institute, to create partnerships between Covenant House service providers and academic institutions. This report documents trends in use of Crisis Center at Covenant House Alaska and the characteristics of its clients. Use of Crisis Center, measured by visits and length of stay, has been increasing since 2003. The number of youth coming to Covenant House Crisis Center from outside of Anchorage is increasing, as is the number Alaska Natives served by Covenant House. Data indicate that many after aging out of foster care, many youth end up at Covenant House. Similarly many who receive mental health care outside of the state, return to Alaska and end up at Crisis Center. Few have high school diplomas or GED and three out of four are unemployed.

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