Use the Flag

How to Use the Indigenous Unity Flag

All flags have protocol attached to them, especially national flags, our flag however is a multipurpose flag that exits to express and represent the ideals of those who carry, display or stand with it.  We are proud to say that since we began less than 10 years ago that our flag has become best known as a multipurpose flag because: it is considered an ethnic flag as it represents many independent indigenous cultural groups (nations) as their primary flag; it is considered an international flag because it has become widely distributed around the planet; it is considered a political flag and has been used in civil protests to demonstrate solidarity, sovereignty and unification against the usurpation of civil and human rights.

According to Wikipedia our flag should be listed as an "unofficial flag" as well which is fine since the most popular international flags and social movement flags appear there. 

We believe that our flag should represent ideals and causes that are based in the ideals of justice, equality, peace and unity. The author of the flag Michael Sher used an asymmetrical design with vivid contrasting colors that identify with the four corners of the planet, the four elements and four great indigenous human races. According to vexillology experts, the flag is very distinguishable and unique from other flags representing indigenous peoples. 

Indigenous (Adivasi) Trekkers from India with the Indigenous Unity Flag at Kedar Kantha Mountain peak of the Himalayas in Uttarakhand, India. The elevation is 12,500 ft.