Arizona State University’s Center for Digital Antiquity, in collaboration with the Amerind Museum, is using this grant from the National Endowment for the Humanities to create a comprehensive digital library of reports on archaeological investigations of the ancient Huhugam (Hohokam). These central and southern Arizona inhabitants once tamed the Sonoran desert through sophisticated irrigation, far-flung networks of ceremonial ball courts, specialized craft production, extensive trade, and large, long-lived towns. The Digital Archive of Huhugam Archaeology will contain copies of 1600 major archaeological reports totaling roughly 400,000 pages.  It will reside within Digital Antiquity’s tDAR: the Digital Archaeological Record — an established online repository that preserves and provides access to archaeological data. The archive will provide scholars with crucial long-term data for comparative studies, indigenous communities with access to a wealth of research on ancestral populations, and the general public with a reliable, valued resource to learn about this fascinating ancient culture.