Welcome to the WisDOT Inter-Tribal Task Force
It is the mission of the WisDOT Inter-Tribal Task Force (ITTF) to articulate and facilitate a clear direction in joint transportation systems between each of Wisconsin's 11 federally recognized Indian Tribes and the Wisconsin Department of Transportation (WisDOT).
As leaders in the transportation industry for State and Tribes alike, it is important for us to remember that our decisions made today will determine and shape our future generations of tomorrow.
Moving forward, we are striving to shape policy to insure that funding is available to build transportation infrastructure that serves all citizens. Through cooperation, communication, and team work, we ensure this success. Come join us in paving the way for the future!
Upcoming ITTF Meetings
To ensure the safety of ITTF Representatives, we are holding our meetings via teleconference until further notice.
If you have any questions, please email Agnes Fleming, ITTF Coordinator.
It Takes a Nation to Make a Difference
The ITTF's Safety and Signage Work Team is working on the next series of posters and billboards to promote safety in our Tribal Communities.
Native students from the Webster School District, and members of the St. Croix Tribe, participated in the campaign.
The campaign was coordinated by Delores Staples, ITTF Chairwoman, Ward Staples and Agnes Fleming, ITTF Coordinator.
This poster was created in cooperation with St. Croix Chippewa Indians of Wisconsin, the Webster School District, the St. Croix Tribal Police, the Webster Police and the Burnett County Sheriff's office.
Students Take Stand for Safe Driving
“Leave your phone alone until you get home” is the message of the 2019 public service announcement that was shown throughout Wisconsin. It was scripted, filmed and produced by middle school students from Indian Community School as part of the Wisconsin Department of Transportation Inter-Tribal Task Force One Day Media Camp.
The message takes on additional importance for young people amid the “100 deadliest days” between Memorial Day and Labor Day when crashes involving teenage drivers increase. Over the past five years, statewide records indicate that teenage drivers are behind the wheel for roughly 13 distracted driving crashes every day statewide during the months of June, July and August.