2.5 GHz Rural Tribal Window

Tribal25 welcomes you to a Native-owned, woman-owned LLC. We offer education and assistance for the 2.5 GHz Rural Tribal Window . Our founder has advised nearly 100 Tribes about this opportunity and has worked with 30% of all applicants on their submissions to the FCC.

Our Mission is making the  process for 2.5 GHz licenses simple, quick and effective for all Tribes to access over their lands.

​See if your application is pending, accepted for filing or if it has been granted here.


For additional help or information please  contact us at info@tribal25.com, or give us a call and we will assist you to the best of our ability.

If you are looking at what the next steps are now that licenses are being granted please feel free to reach out to us!  

We are looking forward to guiding you through this process.



FAQ for Rural Tribal Applications



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  1.     Federally-recognized American Indian Tribes and Alaska Native Villages


  1.     Entities owned and controlled by a federally-recognized Tribe OR a consortium of such Tribes

  • The entity must be more than 50% owned by one or more federally-recognized Tribes or Tribal consortia.

  • The entity must be actually controlled by one or more federally-recognized Tribes or Tribal consortia.

  • This means that entities such as Tribal colleges, universities, and utilities (and others) could be eligible.

  1.     WITH “local presence” in the land where they want a license.

  • Local entities are those “institutions and organizations that are physically located in the community, or metropolitan area, where service is proposed.”

  • The applicant must demonstrate that it is physically located within the license area it is applying for.

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Petra Wilson, is a member of the Oglala Sioux Tribe.  She is a tireless advocate that has supported outreach, advocacy, and education about the 2.5 GHz Tribal priority window for the last year. Her decades-long work with Native American youth in Indian education and urban Indian education motivates her to fight for internet equity and close the homework gap. She serves at a national level, as the Board of Director for the National Johnson O'Malley Association (NJOMA) and the NJOMA Foundation and was recognized as the 2016 National Indian Education Association​ Parent of the Year. Her primary concerns are the education of Native American children and the Tribal ownership of the airwaves over their sovereign lands.