She said their are plans to put a tower in place for cell and Internet service. There are buildings for a dormitory, dining and to store equipment.
The camp has a tractor and plow for moving snow. It has also purchased 40 yurts, 40 teepees and three greenhouses for organic farming. She said these are all services to be shared with the community.
LaDonna Brave Bull Allard's land is home to water protectors at Standing Rock
The Sacred Stone camp is one of three sites where water protectors are camping to stand up against the North Dakota Access Pipeline. From a bluff on the south side, a house stands silent watching over the people.
The house belongs to LaDonna Brave Bull Allard.
"I grew up here, this is my home. I lived on the Cannonball River all of my life," she said.
When the planning for the pipeline was underway, Allard said she walked the area with the army corps of engineers to show them where the burial, ceremonial and traditional sites were.
As meetings continued, it was suggested to Allard that they start a camp. Five days later the Sacred Stone camp began with three people and grew from there. Source