The weekly newspaper the Navajo-Hopi Observer contains tribal news, human interest stories, community events, sports, school and health related information for the Western Navajo tribe and all of the Hopi reservation. The geographical area the Observer covers is the northeast quadrant of Arizona. Each week 13,500 copies are delivered to this vast area with an estimated readership of over 30,000. The Observer is placed in trading posts, stores, schools, hospitals, restaurants and Chapter houses or tribal facilities. The Navajo-Hopi Observer is the primary news source for these reservation communities and is the only non-tribally controlled vehicle to address issues and concerns of many northern Arizona Native Americans.
Based in Flagstaff, AZ, the Observer also delivers to key areas around Flagstaff and other reservation border communities such as Winslow and Holbrook. Many merchants have found that the Observer provides and excellent way to reach this important market segment with their marketing message.
This unique newspaper, the Navajo-Hopi Observer is looked forward to by Native families when it is delivered every Wednesday Observer coverage spans approximately 7000 square miles on the Western Navajo and Hopi Reservations. We are proud of our unusual newspaper and strive to continually improve news and advertising content to this vast area.
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To subscribe by mail, send check or money order to:
2224 E. Cedar, Suite 2
Flagstaff, Arizona 86001
To subscribe by telephone call (928) 226-9696.
Update: after the Navajo-Hopi Observer went to print: Following the Feb. 20 decision by the Navajo Nation Supreme Court, the Navajo Election Administration has scheduled an election for the Office of the President and Vice President to occur on Tuesday, April 21. The two presidential candidates will be Russell Begaye and Joe Shirley, Jr.
FLAGSTAFF, Ariz. - Native Americans born at home in rural remote locations or in the care of a traditional mid-wife are one step closer to a permanent rule that allows them to obtain a birth certificate through the state health services department.
PHOENIX - Lawmakers representing the state's Native American communities say they won't give up the fight for what they call their fair share of state tax revenues.