“Diversity and Unity in the Pueblo World” is a three-week school teacher institute for twenty-five participants on the archaeological record and history of the Pueblo peoples. The institute takes place at the Crow Canyon Archaeological Center in Southeastern Colorado and examines cultural continuity and change in the Pueblo world from 1000 BCE to the present, with special emphasis on the diverse groups that make up Pueblo society. Week one focuses on archaeological evidence for Pueblo origins in the Mesa Verde area, and includes Pueblo perspectives on the subject. Week two explores Pueblo historical and linguistic diversity, while the final week focuses on social and environmental factors that left the region mostly depopulated by 1300 CE and examines the connections between the Pueblo past and present. The institute includes readings, lecture/discussion sessions, lab and field work, and two overnight field trips, one to Chaco Canyon in northwestern New Mexico and the other to Pueblo communities near Santa Fe. Several Crow Canyon staff members participate in the project, including project directors Elaine Franklin (Western Carolina University; formerly director of education at Crow Canyon) and Marjorie Connolly (director of American Indian initiatives at Crow Canyon), archaeologist and lead scholar Mark Varien, and Fumi Arakawa, Scott Ortman, and Shirley Powell. Visiting humanities scholars include Tessie Naranjo (Santa Clara Pueblo and Northern New Mexico College), Joseph Suina (Cochiti Pueblo and University of New Mexico), and Thomas Windes (Chaco Culture National Historical Park).