Mu'k-'am Ka ‘I-ni’iko:  We are all family.

To learn more, email:

With Your Help, We're Coming Home!

A 501(c)3 dedicated to supporting the Indigenous spiritual practices,

traditions, wisdom teachings, and culture of

the Coast Miwok Tribal Council of Marin, the land’s original caretakers.

Be part of this historic moment in Marin history! Help return these 25.9 acres of our Ancestral Homeland in 'Etcha Tamal (Nicasio) to our Coast Miwok people through a tax-deductible donation to our nonprofit, Huukuiko, Inc.


To transfer funds directly via wire or bill-pay:

Redwood Credit Union, San Francisco Branch

1390 Market Street

San Francisco, CA 94102

Routing Number: 321177586

Account Number: 11000000755625

Beneficiary Account Name (if needed): Huukuiko, Inc.

Make checks payable to Huukuiko, Inc. and mail to:

℅ Joe Sanchez

PO Box 34

Brisbane, CA 94005

Huukuiko’s Tax Identification Number is 92-0748316.

This number substantiates that this is a tax-deductible gift.

Please also send your name, email, mailing address, amount of donation and date made to Nancy Binzen at so that we may send you a gift acknowledgment letter.

If you want to make a donation from a DAF, please contact Nancy directly at 415-488-9512 to discuss.

(Right: Aerial view of property outlined in red.)

Below: view looking West

Upper photo: top of property, afternoon

Lower photo: midway point on property, sunset

Ka’ molis: Thank you.

"This is right. These hills, valleys and creeks in the very center of the beautiful Marin Peninsula are the home place of the Huukuiko people. This place, called ‘Etcha Tamal, was part of the vast Coast Miwok homeland stretching from the ocean to the bay. More than 175 years ago, this rich and sacred land was taken from the people by one alien government and then another. Here in this valley, the new landowner allowed a small number of the original people to stay, and in 1872 the next owner sold twenty-five acres to Huukuiko elder, Jose Calistro, so that he could continue to live with his children and sisters and brothers and cousins. Less than 20 years later the land was lost again, another white man taking ownership, and so it has been for well over a century. Now we are approaching the time where some of this land can be returned to the Huukuiko people and their sisters and brothers: this is right."

Dewey Livingston, Marin historian