La Jolla Band of Luiseño Indians
The La Jolla Reservation spans 8, acres along the southern slopes of Mount Palomar and descends in cascading terraces to the cool forests of the upper reaches of the San Luis Rey River. The reservation is located off State Highway 76, 25 miles east of Escondido and 60 miles northeast of San Diego. The La Jolla Reservation was first established by Executive Orders on December 27, , and May 15, An Executive Order on May 3, , returned some land to the public domain. The present reservation was established on September 13, A subsequent allotment consisted of acres. The La Jolla Reservation lies within traditional Luiseño territory.
Members of the La Jolla Band belong to the Luiseño Tribe. Tribal members have resided in the region for thousands of years. Luiseño traditional territory originally covered roughly 1, miles of southern California to the north of the Kumeyaays’ land, including most of the San Luis Ray and Santa Margarita drainages. The Luiseño language is of the Cupan group of the Takic language, a subfamily of the greater Uto-Aztecan linguistic family. The term Luiseño is derived from the San Luis Rey Mission and has been used in Southern California to refer to those Takic-speaking people associated with the mission.
The reservation is a PL tribe governed by general council composed of all tribal members age 21 and older. The five-member elected tribal council includes a chairperson, a vice-chairperson, and a secretary-treasurer. The tribal council meets monthly and serves two-year terms. The tribe is organized under a non-IRA Articles of Association that was approved in The La Jolla Tribal Government developed one of the first tribal employment rights offices in California. Government departments include education and culture. The tribe does not maintain its own law enforcement department. However, it is in the process of developing a program through contracts with the BIA and the county sheriff’s office currently provides services.
Pauma Fire Department
The mission of the Pauma Reservation Fire Department is to be “Dedicated To Customer Service” by providing emergency services to protect the lives and property of tribal citizens, employees, guests and neighbors of the Pauma Band of Luiseño Indians.
The Pauma Reservation Fire Department is a person, full-time professional fire department that primarily serves the Pauma Reservation and the 86,square-foot Pauma Casino. The Pauma Reservation Fire Department has mutual aid agreements with CAL FIRE, Valley Center, Pala, Rincon and San Pasqual Reservation Fire Departments. The Pauma Reservation Fire Department works a hour week, which consists of two days on and four days off. Our full-time staff is also augmented by our reserve firefighters, who work on a part-time, voluntary basis.
Construction of our state-of-the-art fire station, located at Pauma Reservation Road, was completed in October of Our fire station has a Seagrave Type 1 fire engine, and on-duty fire personnel cross-staff a Pierce Type 3 brush fire engine. We average approximately emergency responses per year.
Pauma Fire Department Station 69 is also a safe surrender site. First created in January , the Safely Surrendered Baby Law was signed permanently into state law in January The laws intent is to save lives of newborn infants at risk of abandonment by encouraging parents or persons with lawful custody to safely surrender the infant within 72 hours of birth, with no questions asked.
Pauma Fire Department Station 69 can be reached at during normal business hours ( am – pm), but in an emergency do not call the station and dial Station personnel can be out of the station on an emergency, training, or conducting normal business and are not always available to be reached through the business line. In an emergency, ALWAYS DIAL !
Pauma Tribal Police Department
The Pauma Tribal Police Department was established in August to prevent crime, preserve the peace, protect property, prevent unlawful disturbances, make arrests when necessary and to investigate public offenses occurring on the Pauma/Yuima Reservation and trust lands.The department and its individual members work, without favor or prejudice, cooperatively with the public and other public safety agencies to provide a safe community and strive to enhance the quality of life for tribal residents, employees and guests. The rights of the people as provided by the Pauma Band’s Articles of Association and the Constitution of the United States are protected through fair and impartial enforcement of the law.
Dwane Sherman — Chief of Police
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Tribal Police Officer
The Tribal Police Officer is a sworn officer by the La Jolla Band of Luiseño Indians and Commissioned by the Bureau of Indian Affairs, to protect lives and property on the La Jolla Indian Reservation.
The La Jolla Band of Luiseño Indians’ goal is to enhance services provided by the San Diego County Sheriff’s Department. The purpose of these enhanced services include prevention of crime, enforcement of tribal, state, federal laws and protection of life, property and peaceful tranquility of tribal members, guest and employees; and providing special emphasis to community concerns.
Experience and Education:
- At least five years experience with a California Law Enforcement Agency as a sworn Peace Officer. Graduation from a California P.O.S.T. Police Academy.
- Ability to drive and operate a winch on a 4x4 vehicle.
- Knowledge of law enforcement practices and procedures and applicable tribal, state and federal laws, rules and regulations; familiar with PL
- Knowledge of community based policing principles and practices.
- Skill in managing situations firmly, courteously, tactfully and impartially.
- Skill in establishing and maintaining effective and cooperative working relationships with tribal members and the San Diego County Sheriff’s Department.
- CPR/AED and First Aid Certified required.
- Must have computer skills (Microsoft Word)
- Must be able to work holidays, split shifts, nights and weekends
- Must pass a pre-employment drug screening
- Mandatory drug testing required
- Perform any other duties assigned by supervisor
Indian Preference is given to Enrolled Members of a Federally Recognized Tribe. Applicants who are claiming Indian Preference please indicate your Tribal Member information on your application / resume.
Patrol the La Jolla Indian Reservation to enforce tribal laws and protect the life and property of tribal members, detain violators of tribal laws, state of California law and Federal law; surveillance work; assist in the execution of writs and court orders; prepare reports; testify in San Diego Superior Court, Tribal Court and Federal Court; handle any disorderly conduct; drug surveillance and/or related problems in the community; interacting with and mentoring tribal youth.
Applicant must process a California Basic P.O.S.T. certificate with a minimum of 5 years as a California peace officer with a California P.O.S.T. Certified Law Enforcement Agency. Applicant must have a current valid Driver’s License and the ability to pass a stringent background and credit check. Also must not have been convicted of a felony, not have a misdemeanor conviction of crimes involving public trust, domestic violence, battery, child abuse, or crimes under the color of authority. High School Diploma / GED required.
Send Resume via Email to [email protected]
Or Applications are available at the:
La Jolla Tribal Office
Pauma Valley, CA.
Indian Preference Policy: In accordance with the Indian Preference Act of (25 USC ), preference In filling this vacancy will be given to qualified Indian candidates who present proof of eligibility for Indian Preference. Verification on BIA Form or from Tribal ID card must be provided with the application. For purpose of this policy Indian/native American in defined as an enrolled member if a federally recognized tribe.
Notice of Drug Free Workplace Requirements: The La Jolla Band of Luiseño Indians is committed to maintaining a drug free working environment and to comply with the Drug-Free Workplace Act of , 45CFR, part 76, subpart F. The interested candidate must be able to pass a drug-screening test and maintain a drug free and professional working environment
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