Ya'at'eeh! Shi ei Gregory Redhouse yinishye. Dennehotsodee' naasha. Sha'alchini taa', alaaji' naaghahigii, shi-tsi' Haylei wolye, aadoo' alniiji' naaghahigii, shiye' Bradley wolye, aadoo' akeedee' naaghahigii, shi-tsi' Octavia wolye.
Todich'ii'nii nishli aadoo' Bit'ahnii bashishchiin. Tsenjikini ei da shicheii adoo' Kinlichii'nii ei da shinali.
Silao-tsoi nishliint'ee. K'ad ei ba'olta'i nishli. Alk'idaa' adahwot'iidigii baayashti' doo' bee na'nishtin.
Shima doo' shizhe'e shich'i' yadaalti' n'tee': "Yeego inilta', naas yidiskaago naat'aanii ninliidooleel."
Olta' altsxo-ishlaago, shik'ei doo' shidine'e bika'adeeshwol nisin. Ei bininaa iinishta'.
Dr. Gregory I. Redhouse is a Marine Veteran, a culturally-inclined member of the Navajo Nation, and has a background in teaching Navajo history, government, culture, philosophy, and language. At the University of Arizona (UA), Dr. Redhouse currently serves as a lecturer for two departments: American Indian Studies and Linguistics. All his degrees are from the UA: a Bachelor of Arts in Political Science, a Master of Arts in American Indian Studies, a second Master of Arts in Higher Education, and a Ph.D. in American Indian Studies. He has taught at Dine College (formerly Navajo Community College), Tohono O’odham Community College, Pima Community College, and Navajo Technical University. His interests include researching issues that impact indigenous populations, addressing indigenous language revitalization, exploring tribal histories and cultures, assessing humanity’s relationship to geographic landscapes, and developing a relevant and meaningful curriculum for students interested in Native Americans. His other research interests include the experiences of Native American Veterans and indigenous populations as an internal resource for the U.S. Military.