We believe the Fierce Women Warrior
is feminine, fierce and intelligent.
To support, mentor and empower girls and women so they become strong, confident defenders of themselves and can create a strong confident future for women in their families and community.
About the Project
Fierce Women Warriors Society vows to support, Empower, and mentor those women in need.
The FWWS is dedicated in the services to our people by giving back to our communities. We are dedicated in mentoring the Fierce Women Warriors of the future.
The current projects that we are focus on is the prevention of the violence against Native women and a way of protecting ourselves in the 21st century.
For FWWS we are currently developing Women’s Self Defense workshop and teaching Mindfulness in the age of technology.
Communities where Native women and girls are free from violence in all of its forms. There are abundant and cooperative social, financial and legal resources to create a sustainable network for protecting and supporting women and girls in need.
Each Montana reservation has Fierce Women Warriors who have created their own multigenerational resiliency network of strong empowered women who are leaders, mentors and defenders.
She is the prototype for women of the future.
She has a strong spiritual foundation.
She believes in herself.
She is an ally to herself and others
She is never embarrassed to ask for what she wants or needs.
She speaks of her experience as she chooses. She is not trapped or silenced by the events in her life. Her story empowers her & those who hear it.
She does not minimalize her intelligence attributes or any other strong characteristics.
She is not passive and indecisive.
She believes in being a full, worthy and authentic contributor in life. She knows that a heartfelt contributor makes an imprint on her life, her family, her community and all that is.
She refuses to believe in the antiquated idea that one become less agile and more infirmed with age.
She recognizes that her energy is best utilized in assessing, challenging, and overcoming adversities rather than whining and complaining about the negative circumstances in her life.
She becomes more powerful, strong, resilient, kind & understanding with time and by working through adversities.
She is not afraid to fail, knowing that failure is part of life.
She is not afraid to succeed, knowing that she deserves true happiness.
She sees what is before her, behind her & within her.
She honors her ancestors before her because she know her life is precious. She was born, so she deserve to be here.
She stands up to take her place in the world.
Fierce Women Warriors Society was established in 2019 by a multi-generational group of Native women concerned about the safety and welfare of women in their communities. Our goal is to help individuals to find solutions for their immediate problem as well as create tools, resources and support for long term behavioral change.
Our initial target group is young at risk women. We are deeply concerned about the staggering number of Missing and Murdered Indigenous Women (MMIW) and the recent heart breaking cases of young women on Montana Reservations. These cases emphasized the lack of resources, limited investigation and institutional apathy when Native women are reported missing in Montana.
We intend to serve as advocates and community liaisons and will network with other organizations, foundations and institutions who share our vision to support and empower Native women. One of our first activities, A Self-Defense workshop, was held on December 2019, at Montana State University in Bozeman. The event was made possible by our networking with the community, area professionals and the MSU chapter of MMIW. We hope to network with others on Montana reservations to offer this program as well as establishing talking circles and support groups in the future.
We are a non profit organization under the fiscal sponsorship of Hopa Mountain, a 501c3, nonprofit organization recognized by the IRS.
Your contributions are tax deductible.
The Hard Truth
Of victims don’t file a police report
Of victims maintain contact with the abuser
Native American women face murder rates that are more than 10 times the national average.