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Privacy Policy

Privacy Statement
Cowlitz Indian Tribe's Privacy Policy

The Cowlitz Indian Tribe does not send unsolicited "junk" email (spam). We may use email to communicate with our customers, to respond to visitors' emails, to send information that visitors have requested. If you receive an unwanted email from us, you can simply reply to the email and ask not to receive future emails.

The Cowlitz Tribe’s website also uses "cookies." They allow us to serve you better. When you visit our website, we send information in the form of a cookie to your computer where it will be stored. When you return to our website, your computer sends the cookie back to us. This process allows our server to recognize your computer and any settings you created on our sites. It restores those settings so you don't have to enter the same information every time you visit. It also allows us to track non-personally identifiable information about how our website is used and how to improve it. The fact that our server recognizes your computer when it retrieves the cookies does not mean that The Cowlitz Tribe is actually acquiring information about you. You can set your browser to delete cookies or to tell you before you accept one. Look in your browser's Options or Preferences menu.

Though we make every effort to preserve user privacy, we may need to disclose personal information when required by law wherein we have a good-faith belief that such action is necessary to comply with a current judicial proceeding, a court order, or legal process served on our websites.

Our Location
Longview Office
P.O. Box 2547 Longview, WA 98632
Phone: 360-577-8140


The legacy of an ancient people in southwest Washington is rich with descendants who manage a growing portfolio of health, education, scientific research, housing, transportation, development, elder care, conservation and legal issues. The Cowlitz Tribe is a growing force in community building in what are now Clark, Cowlitz, Lewis and parts of Pierce, Skamania and Wahkiakum Counties, a vast territory occupied by numerous Cowlitz villages prior to non-Cowlitz exploration and seizure. Today, an elected Tribal Council is composed of professionals adept at managing multiple programs and projects.