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Pit River Tribal Housing staff has a combination of over 25 years experience in Tribal Housing. Should you have questions on the eligibility requirements for our programs please contact the PRTHB office, also staff is available to assist you with your application or answer any questions. 

Allen Lowry

Housing Coordinator

Since 2005

Marvena Harris

Housing Manager

Since 2005

Force Account 

Celena Bennett


Since 2005

Eddie Velasco


Since 2005

Warren Quinn


Since 2016

Anthony George


Since 2007

Evie Delatorre


Since 2008

Ron Gali

Essential Person XL

Since 2009

Lincoln Granillo


Since 2016


Winterhawk Granillo
Essential Person Wiyachi Village
Since 2018

Danyiel Hugo

Since 2024

Randy McMullen
Security Guard

Since 2021

Kanaan Walters

Since 2022

Joaquin Erwin

Since 2023

2018 crew).jpg

“Team learning is the process of aligning and developing the capacity of a team to create the results its members desire. It builds on the discipline of developing a shared vision. It also builds on personal mastery, for talented teams that are made up of talented individuals” 


The Native American Housing Assistance and Self Determination Act of 1996 (NAHASDA) reorganized the system of housing assistance provided to Native Americans through the Department of Housing and Urban Development by eliminating several separate programs of assistance and replacing them with a block grant program. The PRTHB is funded under NAHASDA through the Indian Housing Block Grant (IHBG) which is a formula based grant program Regulations are published at 24 CFR Part 1000.


What is the Indian Housing Block Grant (IHBG) program?

The Indian Housing Block Grant Program (IHBG) is a formula grant that provides a range of affordable housing activities on Indian reservations and Indian areas. The block grant approach to housing for Native Americans was enabled by the Native American Housing Assistance and Self Determination Act of 1996 (NAHASDA).

Eligible IHBG recipients are Federally recognized Indian tribes or their tribally designated housing entity (TDHE), and a limited number of state recognized tribes who were funded under the Indian Housing Program authorized by the United States Housing Act of 1937 (USHA). With the enactment of NAHASDA, Indian tribes are no longer eligible for assistance under the USHA.


An eligible recipient must submit to HUD an Indian Housing Plan (IHP) each year to receive funding. At the end of each year, recipients must submit to HUD an Annual Performance Report (APR) reporting on their progress in meeting the goals and objectives included in their IHPs.  


Eligible activities include housing development, assistance to housing developed under the Indian Housing Program, housing services to eligible families and individuals, crime prevention and safety, and model activities that provide creative approaches to solving affordable housing problems.

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