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Coastal erosion is wiping out Isle de Jean Charles. But, the Biloxi-Chitimacha-Choctaw tribe of Native Americans who live there will remain together.

The “climate refugees” are preparing for an historic relocation.

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Memories and traditions of a self-sufficient culture on Isle de Jean Charles will survive.

Assistant professor Dr. Heather Stone is recording and cataloguing customs and stories to help tribal members retain their identity.

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Isle de Jean Charles residents plan to resettle in a new community, thanks to an almost $50 million federally funded project.

The relocation will be the first in the lower 48 states for a community displaced by environmental factors.

September 19th, 2018

Available now: Latest La Louisiane features research, sports and more

Have you seen the latest La Louisiane? The Fall 2018 issue of the magazine of the University of Louisiana at Lafayette... Read More ➝
September 19th, 2018

Graduate School growth fuels yet another record-setting enrollment

For the fifth consecutive year, a record number of students have enrolled at the University of Louisiana at Lafayette... Read More ➝
September 18th, 2018

Alternative teacher certification grad degree offers French immersion focus

The University of Louisiana at Lafayette’s College of Education will offer a master’s degree that will enable students... Read More ➝
September 22nd, 2018

Ragin' Cajuns vs Coastal Carolina - Football

Louisiana opens the season at Cajun Field on Sept. 1 against Grambling in the annual Herbert Heymann Classic. The... Read More ➝
September 22nd, 2018

Zydeco Brunch

Zydeco Brunch is a cajun style brunch buffet that is served in Cypress Lake Dining Room on every home game. Enjoy... Read More ➝
September 25th, 2018

Shred Day & Food Drive

Help protect your identity by shredding your sensitive financial and personal papers. Have your sensitive financial... Read More ➝

Ragin' Cajun Cam