Southeast Region



Evynn Richardson, Southeast Representative

National UNITY Council Executive Committee

Mecouréme:chen Kihoe!

You are welcomed here!

Nahą:pipi:Good day relatives! Here you will find information pertaining to the Southeastern region’s activities, events, and other vital information through current representative, Evynn Richardson, and other members of the National Unity Council Executive Committee. 

Who does the Unity Southeastern region represent?

The Unity Southeastern region includes Alabama, Arkansa, Florida, Georgia, Kentucky, Louisiana, Mississippi, North Carolina, South Carolina, Tennessee, Virginia, and West Virginia!

What does the Southeastern regional representative do?

The Southeastern regional representative works to build connections among the states they represent and being the bridge between Unity and the region’s youth councils. It is the representatives job to help provide the resources and tools to Native youth in the region to build successful community ties and encourage individuals to be their best selves spiritually, mentally, physically, and socially.

How do I contact the Southeastern regional representative?

You can contact Evynn Richardson at 丨(252)813-6968.

Biography of Evynn Richardson, Southeast Representative

Evynn Richardson, also called Ksé:hahiyé, is an enrolled member of the Haliwa-Saponi tribe of North Carolina and holds relations with the Nansemond tribe of Virginia. Evynn is the Southeastern representative for the National Unity Council Executive Committee and serves on various committees. Being an active member in her community, she has served on the Red Earth Youth Council as Vice President and has held various positions on the North Carolina Native American Youth Organization, including Co-President. Through these positions she has built many connections that have opened various opportunities for her, such as becoming an illustrator for the book, “It’s Homecoming Y’all: Nakoma’s Greatest Tradition.” This book project has allowed her to use her interest as a gateway to provide scholarships for Native Youth of North Carolina. Other projects Evynn has worked on include the Remembering Our Sisters Fellowship through the Center for Native American Youth to promote the Missing and MUrdered Indigenous Women, Girls, and Two-Spirit movement through media. Being a full-time student at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, she hopes to pursue her interests of non-profit management and art to give back to her community in whatever capacity she can.

It is Evynn’s hope to continue to serve Native youth, especially in the Southeastern region, to build tribal connections, engage youth involvement, and inspire positive change in the areas that she represents.