Woven Ways could not have been made without the support of many generous donors. Now that the film is finished, donor support is needed for travel expenses for Navajo activists to attend film festivals, and to translate the film into Navajo for thousands living on the reservation who do not speak English. Your support is also greatly appreciated for the House/Day Girls Scholarship Fund (see below).

The Film
News & Events
Your Support
Linda Jane Ball
Pat Bataille
Leslie Brown
Linda Bonk Brown
Tim Carroll 
Gary & Beverly Cook
Constance Durfee
Debbie Dusylovitch
Lois Ferguson
Evelyn Fermin
Audrey Fisher
Maria Florio
Patricia & Walter Groff
Liz Hamlin
Susan Hay
Richard & Theresa Helm
Robert Hill
Lynne Horsfield
Iris and Rafi Kadosh
Andrew A. Kafel
Anne Kager
William & Victoria Kasserman
Brian Krapf
Julie Lange
Bonnie Lundberg
Gail Mardfin
Julie McCormick & Phil Hunt
Josephine Millner
Thomas & Elizabeth Mitchell
Bill & Sue Montfort
John & Margaret Nankivel
Oldwick Salon
Jennifer Palmer  
Jody Price
The Ramsay Family
John & Barbara Ripton
Peter & Randi Schmidt
Russ & Marilyn Schulz
The Showell Family
Virginia Stetson
Toshiko Takaezu
Vance Wilson
David Yennior 


Mitchell Capitan
Rachelle Dang
Sister Jean Fallon
Gail Mardfin
Nicole Michaelis
Robert Perry
Sasha Raupp
John Ripton
Chris Shuey
Doug Underdahl
Suzanne Wasserman

Donations to Woven Ways can be made by sending a check made out to "THE GLOBAL CENTER." Please use printable Donor Registration Form.


Education is vitally important to Navajo youth. We are pleased to provide donors with an opportunity to have a direct impact on the lives of the daughters of the House and Day families, through tax-deductible donations to the House/Day Daughters Scholarship Fund.

The Girls:
Tanisha, Alisha, and Felisha House and their cousin, Nicole Day, are remarkable young Navajo girls. They receive constant encouragement from family members, especially about their educations. Bernice House is happy that the girls have the opportunity to do a lot of chores and other things for their Grandmother, as she feels this kind of focus and dedication will help them “prepare for their future and mold them into very strong independent people.”

Eldest daughter, Tanisha Deidra House, is a senior at the Navajo Preparatory School where she plays basketball for the highly competitive girl’s team. She is 17 years old, enjoys reading, math, and horseback riding. Tanisha loves to be challenged, is very smart, confident, and out-going. Her mom says that when she was young, Tanisha loved working with her father wiring up the houses and the Hogan. The experience has inspired her to think about majoring in electrical engineering at college.

Alisha Marie House is 13 and is an eighth grader at Thoreau Middle School. Her mom writes, “…she is kind of shy, enjoys reading, math and loves to work with her hands on mechanical things.” Bernice also says that Alisha is fascinated with Law Enforcement and hopes to develop her career in that field. 

Youngest of the three, 11-year-old Felisha Desiree House also attends Thoreau Middle School where she is a 6th grader. Felisha always dreamed of becoming a Princess. Her dream came true when Felisha was crowned Princess of Crownpoint Elementary School in a ceremony at the annual Eastern Fair Parade in July. The local radio station interviewed Felisha, and she got to meet Navajo Nation President Joe Shirley. The most talkative of the bunch, the family is always telling her that she would make a good lawyer one day.

Nicole Lynn Day just turned 16. A very soft spoken girl, Nicole is as sweet as she is shy. She began her junior year at Thoreau High School. Nicole is currently working hard to prepare herself for the cross-country team with which she will be competing this fall.

Donations to the House/Day Daughters Scholarship Fund can be made by sending a check made out to "THE GLOBAL CENTER." Please use printable Donor Registration Form.

The Global Center,
our fiscal sponsor

Woven Ways has been awarded fiscal sponsorship by the International Center for Global Communications, Inc. (d.b.a. The Global Center).  The Global Center’s mission is to promote and foster public awareness of the peoples, cultures and current affairs of nations throughout the world, and to encourage peace and understanding through various forms of media and other methods of information exchange.

What is fiscal sponsorship? Fiscal sponsorship is an important fund raising tool for documentary films. Fiscal sponsorship means that a registered non-profit organization (501©3), in this case, The Global Center, agrees to become the “fiscal agent” for the film project. The Global Center charges a 5% administrative fee for this service, which is the smallest amount charged by any of the fiscal agents we researched.

Why is having a fiscal sponsor so important? Woven Ways is an educational and public-interest film project. A fiscal sponsor enables us to qualify for grants from charitable foundations that support public interest projects.

Having a fiscal sponsor also means that individuals can donate funds to Woven Ways, and they will receive a tax-deduction for their contribution.

How does fiscal sponsorship work? Anyone who wants to contribute financially to Woven Ways sends us a check made out to “The Global Center.”  We send the donor a thank you note along with a receipt for the donation for tax purposes. We then forward the donation to The Global Center, and they send a check to Woven Ways for the donation, minus 5%. 

Linda Helm Krapf
Woven Ways
PO Box 46
Sergeantsville, NJ 08557

Woven Ways © 2008

: To purchase a DVD, click here :