San Felipe Pueblo is situated 30 miles northwest of Albuquerque off 1-25 and about 10 miles north of Bernalillo. The present pueblo was founded during the early 18th century and today still retains its traditional customs
Picuris Pueblo, often referred to as "Hidden Valley," is located southeast of Taos, near the town of Peñasco. It is one of the smallest pueblos. Picuris potters are known for their unornamented pottery, which has an interesting texture and a subtle glitter from small chips of mica in the pottery clay.
Location: I-25, 33 miles north of Albuquerque, exit 259, Santo Domingo Pueblo is one of the best known tribes of the southwest Indians, largely because of their skill in marketing, their jewelry and other crafts. The Pueblo is fifth in population of the nineteen New Mexico Pueblos, and is generally considered the most conservative in terms of customs and culture. The pueblo is known for its fine heishi and turquoise.
Sandia Pueblo, located 14 miles north of Albuquerque, is visible from I-25 but must be accessed off NM-313. Sandia has been in existence at its present site since as early as 1300 A.D., and was one of the campsites of Coronado in 1541. Pueblo land elevations range from 5,000 feet in the Rio Grande Valley to 8,200 feet in the foothills of the Sandia Mountains.
Taos is one of New Mexico's most authentic examples of pueblo architecture and tradition. Taos Pueblo, with Mount Wheeler--the highest mountain of New Mexico--as its backdrop, Taos Pueblo today stands as the largest surviving multistoried Pueblo structure in the United States.
San Ildefonso has been located at its present site, 20 miles northwest of Santa Fe off NM 502. San Ildefonso is very well known for its black-on-black pottery which commands the respect of fine art collectors worldwide.
The pueblo has existed at this site, about 45 miles west of Albuquerque off I-40,
Acoma Pueblo is ffty miles west of Albuquerque, and situated atop a 365-foot sandstone mesa. Although most present-day Acomas have residences in nearby villages, several families still occupy the old homes on the mesa (known as "Sky City").
Nambe Pueblo (Nambe--Mound of earth, land in a circle) is tucked away at the base of the breathtaking Sangre de Cristo Mountains just 23 miles north of Santa Fe. The artists do weaving, jewelry, stone sculpture and black or red pottery.
Ohkay Owingeh (OH-kay oh-WEEN-geh)/ Previously known as San Juan Pueblo,
is located five miles north of Española off US-285. In 2005 the San Juan pueblo changed its name back to its original name, Ohkay Owingeh, which means "place of the strong people. Traditional arts here include woodcarving and pottery
Pojoaque Pueblo It is is located 15 miles north of Santa Fe on Highway 84-285. The Pojoaque Valley is situated amid the spectacular landscape of northern New Mexico's juniper and piñon tree hilltops, mesas and mountains. The name Pojoaque is a Spanish version of Po Suwae Geh, which means "water drinking place.
Pojoaque Pueblo is one of the six Northern Tewa speaking Rio Grande Pueblos.
The Tesuque Pueblo, just north of the city of Santa Fe, is one of the most traditional of all of the Tewa speaking Pueblos, despite having been in contact with outside cultures throughout much of its history. It is thought to have been established prior to 1200 A.D. Pueblo artists specialize in brightly colored pottery based on traditional designs, and modeled figurines decorated with lively designs, which are widely collected by pueblo art aficionados.
The Pueblo of Santa Ana is located on NM-550, about 8 miles northwest of Bernalillo, just west of the confluence of the Rio Jemez and Rio Grande. Farming was the original occupation of the men of the Pueblo. the Santa Ana craftsmen began to revive their ancient arts during the 1970’s when widespread interest in Indian art furnished the necessary stimulant.