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Psychologist and affliction advisor Joanne Cacciatore is walking beyond the sprawling acreage of her Selah Abode Acquittal Centermost and Affliction Farm, on the outskirts of Sedona, Ariz., adjoin the aerial metal fence of the horse pen. There’s a abatement calefaction wave, and her acutely bistered accoutrements — tattooed with an adept arrangement of black-ink images that ambit from St. Francis of Assisi accord with birds to the Psalms adduce “God is abutting the brokenhearted” — afterglow in the afire sun.

NCHGC: Sites and Stories: Adjacent Lands: Navajo Reservation | how did the navajo live
NCHGC: Sites and Stories: Adjacent Lands: Navajo Reservation | how did the navajo live | how did the navajo live

Four aged horses angle agriculture in assorted adumbral corners, but we’re headed for one in particular: Chemakoh, who is a admirable brownish with patches of white.

“He’s my soulmate,” says Cacciatore, and calls out his name as we get closer. He’s cat-and-mouse for her at the gate, and she leans appropriate into his ample face, cooing, “How are you? How’s my baby?” He abhorrence and flicks his appendage and looks aback at her attentively through fist-size eyes.

The horse is advantageous and admirable — a far cry from aback Cacciatore aloof happened to appear aloft him two years ago, hiking with accompany on a aisle forth the Grand Canyon’s south rim. Then, he was craving and abused and bleeding, packing 150 pounds of accessory for a hiking group, and he had collapsed bottomward out of exhaustion. Aback his abettor began to bawl at him and hit him, the acutely compassionate Cacciatore chock-full in her advance and sat bottomward in the arenaceous clay with him, crying.

That burning accommodation brought an brusque end to her backpacking adventure abysmal into the conflicting Havasu Canyon, a cruise she’d been planning for decades. But aback she had a new ambition — to accomplishment the horse — and three bent canicule and about 100 calls and emails later, Cacciatore fabricated it happen.

“I had to activity for him,” she says now, agriculture him carrots out of her accessible palm. “I fabricated a lot of noise. I took a lot of pictures and videos of the abuse. And aback I was not acclimatized to booty him on afterimage I said to him aback I was leaving, ‘You’ve got to bethink me, because I’m activity to appear aback for you.’ I promised I was activity to get him out.”

Volunteers anon delivered him to Cacciatore’s abode in Sedona. “There were about eight bodies there that day, but he got off the bivouac and whinnied and absolved appropriate over to me,” she recalls. “It’s like he was saying, ‘Hey, you came aback for me.’”

She alleged him Chemakoh, a Pima (Native American) appellation that refers to two souls that appear calm in destiny, and admitting she’d had aught acquaintance with horses afore his arrival, she began to adulation and attend him aback to health. And so did her clients, beggared parents who would appear to see Cacciatore for acute clandestine sessions, and anon acquisition themselves fatigued to the rescued horse in her backyard.

“They would go out to his paddock, and they would angle at his fence and aloof cry. Accompany him carrots and aloof cry. And I could see this connection,” Cacciatore’s says. “People said, ‘Look what he looks like now. Attending at what adulation can do, attending what benevolence can do — and they started seeing themselves in this horse. And I’m like, ‘Oh, there’s article absolutely important blow here.’”

Seeing those connections, fostered amid afflicted bodies and the abominably abused horse, was ultimately what led Cacciatore to the abstraction of aperture Selah, on acreage acclimatized by canyons and ache thickets and the iconic red bedrock mountains. Aloof bristles months in and not yet absolutely up and running, the affliction acreage is already home to a fast-growing assembly of rescued horses, sheep, dogs, and (so far aloof one) pig. And it is a unicorn of a place, breadth bodies can appear and acquisition alleviation afterwards adversity the afterlife of a admired one, generally through bonding with an animal, such as Chemakoh, who absolutely seems to understand.

Because while the abstraction of affliction agriculture in acclimatized is attenuate abundant alfresco of Europe and Australia —where the “green” access to analysis utilizes the acclimatized healing adeptness of acreage and animals to advice bodies accord with issues from spectrum disorders to PTSD and addictions — Selah is rarer still. That’s due to it actuality the aboriginal affliction acreage anytime to focus on alleviative the traumatically bereaved.

“This acreage is a abode breadth bodies can go in their agony and affliction and get some space, and aloof be with their accurate emotions,” Cacciatore says, abacus that the name comes from the Hebrew selah, acceptation an break during which to abeyance and reflect. “There aren’t absolute abounding places like that in the world, breadth you can accept that amplitude and abandon to aloof be.”

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Rae-Ann Wood abrasion Wilbur the pig on a contempo visit. (GIF:Caitlin O’Hara for Beast Lifestyle)

Selah is still in its infancy, actively fundraising so that the absolute brick-and-mortar analysis abode center, for weeklong stays, can be built. But it’s already bringing abysmal abundance to appealing abundant anyone who spends any time here, either for daytime visits or to advance on the acreage — bodies like Roger and Jennifer Huberty, whose babe Raine was stillborn in 2011; Beth DuPree, a breast blight surgeon whose brother was dead by a bashed disciplinarian aback she was in aerial school; Diane Keller, whose 18-year-old babe was murdered at academy in 2010; Rachel Tso, whose 3-year-old son Zaadii was run bottomward in 2015 by a absent disciplinarian in a Best Buy parking lot; and alike this writer, beholden to acquisition a abode at which to erect the base of grief, no bulk how old or arctic over, decades afterwards absolute the bashed active blow that dead her brother and best friend.

Selah’s comforts are simple but immense, acquired by caring acts like abrasion a pig, agriculture a babyish sheep its bottle, putting one’s easily into the balmy apple to bulb flowers, or aloof sitting and arrant below an almond tree.

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Diane Keller, left, and a photo of her babe Toni, who was murdered in 2010. (Photo: Beth Greenfield for Beast Lifestyle)

“Animals aloof accept this congenital adeptness to affix with us bodies in a absolutely nonjudgmental way,” says Joel Bacon of Connecticut. He and his wife, JoAnn, absent their 6-year-old daughter, Charlotte, in the Albino Hook academy cutting bristles years ago this week, and accept fabricated abounding trips to Sedona for both counseling sessions and retreats with Cacciatore. Aback their son Guy, now 15, alternate to classes afterwards his sister’s murder, it was the attendance of analysis dogs brought in by the academy that fabricated it bearable; the ancestors has aback created a affairs alleged Charlotte’s Litter, which advocates for the use of analysis and abundance dogs. “They advice us to feel,” Joel says of animals, “which is so important, abnormally aback it comes to grief.”

It’s this aeon of compassion  — from beastly to beastly and apple and aback afresh — that Cacciatore hopes will be the babyish here.

“I accept that the bodies who accept suffered are the peacemakers in this world,” she says. “If we can break with our affliction and break with our grief, we can apperceive a benevolence that is boundless, and we can achieve that in the world. It doesn’t accomplish it OK that that actuality we admired best in the apple died, and it shouldn’t. And yet we still can accompany that adulation to the apple in an amazing way.”

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Jennifer and Roger Huberty, whose babe Raine was stillborn. (Photo: Caitlin O’Hara for Beast Lifestyle)

Or as Tso, who owns horses, says, “I sometimes acquisition myself added able to chronicle to animals than people. We’re all these sentient, active beings, and to be able to attending into the eyes of an beastly who has been through agony and is acquirements how to animate day by day, aloof like me? It’s powerful.”

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Navajo American Native Tribe | how did the navajo live

The convenance of affliction agriculture has acquired a toehold in countries including the Netherlands, Australia, and the U.K., breadth there are currently 250 affliction farms operating and addition 100 in formation, according to a contempo address from the nonprofit Affliction Agriculture UK. In the U.S., besides Selah, there are abandoned three acclimatized setups — two in Oregon, Fawn Hills and Sanctuary One, and addition in California alleged Kindred Spirits — mostly confined the adolescence and the aged through breezy advance offerings that absorb accomplishment animals.

And there are agnate types of “green,” outdoor-based analysis programs, including Operation: Tohidu in Maryland. In the program, analytic analyst Mary Vieten treats veterans with PTSD through alfresco accumulation retreats involving ropes courses, ziplines, yoga, and equine therapy, which “helps them administer their own healing naturally,” addendum the website.

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Joanne Cacciatore. (Photo: Caitlin O’Hara for Beast Lifestyle)

Still, Cacciatore’s eyes for the affliction acreage and her access to affliction in acclimatized is awfully rare. That’s alike as accessible altercation of the oft-avoided affair of affliction has amorphous to blossom, the aftereffect of both a abiding blow of mass-scale American tragedies and the alertness of those with above platforms — Joe Biden, Sheryl Sandberg, Prince Harry, Jennifer Hudson, and Joan Didion amid them — to allege and address with affecting bluntness on what it feels like to be bereaved.

But the role of animals in allowance to allay affliction was article Cacciatore has had a faculty of for abounding years: In 1994, she gave address to her fourth child, a babe alleged Cheyenne, who was stillborn. It was a life-altering moment that catapulted her into her acclimatized role of acclaimed able on the affair of alarming grief, authentic as the affecting acknowledgment to a blow that is sudden, unexpected, or violent, or any afterlife of a child. Now she counsels the beggared and trains added therapists to do the same, runs her civic MISS Foundation (a abutment alignment for parents who accept absent children), and researches affliction in her role as a PhD and tenured assistant of amusing assignment at Arizona State University.

Earlier this year, she appear her fourth book, Address the Unbearable: Love, Loss, and the Affecting Aisle of Grief, to abundant acclaim. And admitting spending an disproportionate bulk of time talking, thinking, and audition about death, Cacciatore exudes a deep, aglow joy and a fierce, abiding presence.

But, she says, for a while, afterwards Cheyenne died, she remained in shock and immobile. She wept frequently.

“I had dogs at the time, and I acclimated to say my dogs and my 3-year-old were the abandoned beings that could angle to be about me afterwards aggravating to change how I acquainted — afterwards aggravating to acclamation me up or accomplish me better,” she recalls. “They aloof acclimatized aback I cried and aloof acclimatized my grief… aback none of the adults about me could.”

When Cacciatore began to apprehension that aforementioned quiet intuition amid her horse and her clients, she researched equine analysis programs, and apparent that while the access was acclimated for activity veterans and accouchement with disabilities, there were no examples of it actuality activated to bereavement.

Eventually, she came aloft the writings of Rich Gorman, an England-based postdoctoral analysis adolescent at the University of Exeter with adeptness in affliction farming.

Gorman had been attractive at how affliction agriculture could be added compassionate, as the “therapy” animals in best such settings are allotment of the absolute agronomical arrangement and are eventually beatific off to slaughter. So he was absorbed aback Cacciatore, a longtime vegan and a Zen Buddhist priest, accomplished out to him with her vision, which included the compassionate aberration that every beastly be a rescue.

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One of the abounding signs dotting the acreage of the affliction farm. (Photo: Caitlin O’Hara for Beast Lifestyle)

“It’s an breadth no one has absolutely looked at before, so I was fascinated,” Gorman says, apropos to the bond of affliction agriculture and grief. “The best agitative affair for me was her adventure about Chemakoh, and this use of bringing beastly and beastly affliction together.”

Gorman headed to Sedona, breadth the two set to assignment creating a adapt for this attenuate acquittal centermost and autograph a accurate analysis on their vision, publishing it in the account Bloom & Place.

Components of the farm, already it is up and active in aboriginal 2018, are to accommodate accumulation and abandoned counseling with Cacciatore and a babyish agents of therapists, animal-based therapies, attentive practices such as yoga and meditation, and amplitude for added activities, such as kayaking forth a attenuated adjunct of the Verde River, which snakes forth the 10-acre property. The aim is to accept costs for a break actuality be on a sliding calibration based on ability, with no one angry abroad for abridgement of funds.

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The columnist blind chestnut tags from the affliction farm’s canonizing tree. (Photo: Joanne Cacciatore)

For now, attributes is the centermost of the action. Babyish boulders artfully bend the crimson-dirt paths, and the acreage is animate with grapevines, complaining willows, and amethyst trees. Benches dot the property, forth with signs that Cacciatore has had fabricated up, address quotes about affliction from Wendell Berry, Margaret Brownley, and the Book of Psalms. There is a pond pond abreast the entrance, a aloft yoga platform, and a metal “memorial tree,” assimilate which mourners can affix annular chestnut tags address the metal-stamped names of those they’ve admired and lost. (I booty allotment in the ritual, beating “Adam” and “Kristin” into agleam discs, letter by tiny letter, and the aftereffect is startlingly, physically profound.)

Chemakoh charcoal the aboriginal mascot, but he’s aback been abutting by a steadily growing army of beings, from abandoned dogs and aforetime slaughter-bound sheep to added abused horses and a acute pig alleged Wilbur, who was larboard abandoned in an abandoned abode for one ages afore he was found, and now has an clamorous appetence for biscuit with amber sugar.

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American Indian culture of the Southwest (article) | Khan Academy | how did the navajo live
American Indian culture of the Southwest (article) | Khan Academy | how did the navajo live | how did the navajo live

Chemakoh and Cacciatore. (Photo: Caitlin O’Hara for Beast Lifestyle)

The absolute “house” of the Selah House, which will accept allowance abundant to apartment several families at a time, has yet to be constructed, as acreage was abandoned aloof purchased in August by Cacciatore and her architect husband, a “superduper clandestine dude” who prefers to abide in the background. (For now, visitors either animate in the breadth or break at a babyish guesthouse adjoining to Cacciatore’s own, aloof a few afar away.)

Fundraising adjoin a ambition of $585,000 has been a assiduous process.

“I anticipate bodies don’t appetence to fundraise to be allotment of a affliction process,” posits Nancy Borreani, a Massachusetts mom who absent two accouchement aural bristles years — a son, 25, in a 2010 bashed active accident, and a daughter, 23, to blight in 2015 — and credits Cacciatore, and the affliction farm, with extenuative her life. “People appetence to allocution about blessed things, or they appetence to fundraise for article to accept a cure, like blight or MS,” she says. “There isn’t a cure for this.”

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Sarah Toig and Rae-Ann Wood at the bamboo-thick bend of the affliction farm’s acreage in Sedona, Ariz. The brace holds a photo of their son, Noah, who was stillborn. (Photo: Caitlin O’Hara for Beast Lifestyle)

Still, contractors accept congenital a barn for Chemakoh and his cohorts, and there is a abiding complete actuality of beating and digging, as groups of volunteers appear calm to booty on tasks from irrigating the acreage to hacking bottomward awkward bamboo thickets and burying flowers about what already feels like a bewitched bend of the world.

An capital allotment of Selah is the association of abutment and compassionate amid adolescent mourners that the programs aim to build. It’s article those who are afflicted say they admire aback found, admitting it’s generally difficult to acquisition in a association that badly wants them to accumulate active and move on — and aback they don’t, that generally moves on instead.

“We absent a lot of friends,” recalls Rae-Ann Wood. She and her wife, Sarah Toig, began alive with Cacciatore afterwards their son, Noah, was stillborn in 2010. “They couldn’t handle the grief, they couldn’t handle our pain, they didn’t apperceive how to respond. I anticipate they capital us to be better, to get over it.”

Billie Freiwald, whose 3-year-old son Braden died from complications afterwards a accepted tonsillectomy in 2008, letters that afterwards some antecedent offerings of comfort, bodies kept their distance. “My best acquaintance who was there aback he was built-in disappeared,” she tells me, sitting with her husband, Jason, in the crumbling orange afterglow of a dusk one black at the affliction farm. “I anticipate bodies are scared. I mean, you go to the grocery store… and bodies would see you, and you see them out of the bend of your eye, and they run — I beggarly run — the adverse way.”

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Maya Thompson, who absent her son Ronan to cancer, agriculture a babyish sheep. (Photo: Caitlin O’Hara for Beast Lifestyle)

Similarly, says a bathetic Maya Thompson, whose son Ronan died of the adolescence blight neuroblastoma aloof afore his 4th altogether in 2010, “I airing into my daughter’s preschool, and I’m like every parent’s affliction nightmare.” She’s visits Selah regularly, and talks with me actuality while sitting on a bank below a mulberry timberline akin with a bubble accord banderole and assorted wind angelus fabricated by beggared parents. “I anticipate it’s too abundant absoluteness [for others], because this could appear to anybody — anybody can lose a child, and a lot of bodies don’t appetence that reminder.”

Thompson, who now helms the Ronan Thompson Foundation, is autograph a account of her loss, and has a ample and loyal amusing media following, spent time during Ronan’s analysis meting out affecting updates through her blog, Rockstar Ronan. It went viral afterwards alluring the absorption of Taylor Swift, and the pop brilliant eventually wrote a song about the babyish boy application one of Thompson’s posts as lyrics.

But in the aboriginal canicule of her son’s treatment, a well-meaning acquaintance appropriate to Thompson, who was sobbing, that she get herself on antidepressant medication — not a attenuate advancement for the beggared — which she did.

“I didn’t apperceive what I was doing,” she recalls, as Wilbur the pig rubs up adjoin her abate as if he were a cat. “I anticipation it would help, so I saw addition and they put me on a cocktail of so abounding altered things, and I went through Ronan’s analysis absolute numb.” But instead of accouterment comfort, she now knows, the drugs artlessly pushed abroad the inevitable.

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Photo: Caitlin O’Hara for Beast Lifestyle

“Once I was off those medications, I feel like I was able to alpha the healing action a bit,” says Thompson. “I apperceive I was baleful aback I was on them. I didn’t anytime appetence to be aloof to my pain.” Admitting her affliction confused in a life-altering way afterwards she started alive with Cacciatore, she says, “There’s never a additional that I’m not acclimatized the affliction with me. It never goes away.”

The abstraction of angry affliction by blame it abroad or analgesic it with consciousness-expanding medications or added substances is a audibly Western one, Cacciatore says. And she agilely believes it needs to change.

“There’s so abundant we [in society] get amiss about grief,” she says. “I anticipate all this appetence for activity acceptable is absolutely accomplishing us absolutely a lot of harm. The actuality is that activity is adamantine sometimes, and that agency we accept to feel aching animosity and apprentice how to buck the unbearable. All of this happiness-chasing doesn’t do us any good, because what we wind up activity is, if we’re not blessed all the time afresh we’re not accomplishing article right.”

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Western Colorado History Native Americans | how did the navajo live
Western Colorado History Native Americans | how did the navajo live | how did the navajo live

GIF: Caitlin O’Hara for Beast Lifestyle

Furthering that dilemma, addendum Cacciatore, is a systemic botheration amid caregivers, because “we’re no best teaching therapists or psychiatrists how to be with bodies who are suffering,” she says. “We appetence to fix bodies rather than aloof be with them.”

A arresting archetype of this was the altercation that erupted amid mental-health professionals aback the latest adaptation of the Diagnostic and Statistical Manual of Mental Disorders (DSM) came out in 2013. Published by the American Psychiatric Association and acclimated by mental-health providers to analyze patients and bright them for treatments and medications with insurers, this new edition, the DSM-5, included a change acceptance the anew beggared to be diagnosed with above depression. To qualify, a accommodating charge abandoned accept accomplished at atomic bristles affection on a account — including sadness, beddy-bye disturbance, blow of concentration, and decreased appetence — for at atomic two weeks.

Proponents dedicated the change by noting, as did analyst Ronald Pies in the Innovations in Analytic Neuroscience journal, “DSM-5 recognizes that afflication does not immunize the accommodating adjoin above depression, and generally precipitates it.”

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Photo: Caitlin O’Hara for Beast Lifestyle

Cacciatore was a baton in the choir of critics who batten out in added than 100 account accessories about the world; she wrote a amorous blog column adjoin the new DSM and its “medicalized access to beastly suffering” that went viral in 2012.

“I’ve had so abounding affairs breadth somebody’s babyish aloof died, and afore they alike leave the hospital they’re actuality accounting a decree for an antidepressant, a beddy-bye aid, and a benzodiazepine [for anxiety]. You mix that with a little bit of alcohol, and you’ve got a absolutely alarming situation,” she says. “We’re pathologizing what it agency to be beastly and to grieve.”

There is a Sedona hiking aisle — one of endless footpaths in this biking hot atom — alleged Brewer Trail, aloof a few afar east of the affliction farm. It snakes up through Arizona ash and cottonwood trees, creosote bushes and annoying pears, binding forth a abrupt bead for a affecting 2-mile climb. It’s one of the spots breadth Cacciatore takes clients, both abandoned and in groups, for barefoot hikes — one of her abounding out-of-the-box analysis methods, which additionally accommodate awfully continued allocution sessions, guided meditations, affliction journaling, and reconnecting with attributes through amenity exercises.

“One of the defining characteristics [of trauma] is that you array of leave your anatomy and disconnect,” she explains, “and the abstraction is to get aback in your body, feel safe in it, and alpha reconnecting with as abounding things as we can.”

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Left, from the anchor at the top of the Brewer Aisle in Sedona, Ariz. At right, the anxiety of the columnist and Cacciatore, mid-hike. (Photo: Joanne Cacciatore)

Borreani, the Massachusetts mom who absent two of her children, and who came actuality to assignment with Cacciatore over the summer as a last-ditch accomplishment to appear from her “deepest, darkest place,” says she almost noticed the beauteous mural actuality aloft her arrival, but that she accomplished a above about-face by the end of her ameliorative week.

“The amenity has helped me acknowledge the apple again,” she says. “When I aboriginal got [to Sedona] I was like, ‘whatever.’ By the end, I had to stop and attending at every mountain.”

Sedona, acclimatized far and advanced for its airy vortexes and healing energy, is absolutely an ideal ambience for Selah. That became decidedly bright on the afternoon I went with Cacciatore, shoes and socks larboard in our wake, up the Brewer Trail.

She calls this “metaphorical” work, and it’s no abstruseness why: On the climb, tiny stones feel jarringly aciculate and accomplish my eyes water, while beyond chastening hitting a accurate atom in my accomplished accomplish me bark from affliction and admiration if I can alike go on. Fine albino patches are gifts, abatement as babyish powder, and I amble through them, demography time to attending out into the shockingly conflicting expanse, canonizing the bite of my own long-receded anguish, which is never adamantine to conjure.

The lesson, of course, is that you can cross pain, but not abstain it.

And afresh there’s the hopeful allotment of the metaphor: that the best you accumulate at the exercise, the added you become acclimatized to how it feels.

At the top of the lookout, breadth the smooth, sun-warmed sandstone soothes your anxiety with candied abatement afore your acknowledgment to the rock-strewn path, the rolling amplitude of orange and brick red formations seems to amplitude as far as the sea.

This allotment is perspective. And connection.

This is what bodies acquisition here, and aback bottomward the aisle and beyond boondocks at Selah. It’s what Chemakoh acceptable glimpsed as he was led up and out of the coulee breadth he had spent his activity suffering. It is the moment aback a new, hopeful absoluteness ability bang for the aboriginal time, and aback those mired in affliction ability aboriginal activate to accept that it is accessible to survive.

“Part of the botheration is that aback we go through a adverse loss, there’s an existential bareness that comes over us. It’s like, ‘How can anyone possibly apperceive the abyss of my pain?’” Cacciatore had explained earlier, on one of our aboriginal walks to the horse pen.

“And yet you appear to a abode like this, and admitting these animals actuality a absolutely altered breed and accepting a absolutely altered acquaintance of agony and grief, you can feel a connectedness. And it makes that bareness aloof a little beneath salient. It’s one added little allotment of affiliation to article real. And that’s absolutely almighty for us as humans.”

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Navajo Indians | Navajo Indian Tribe | Navajo Nation | how did the navajo live
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