This map image depicts a small image of the lower forty-eight states of the United States and a large image of Texas with Indian lands managed by the Bureau of Indian Affairs (BIA) in red. Most of 55.7 million acres of Indian lands managed by the BIA nationwide are located in the western United States. Despite large aboriginal populations, little land in Alaska and Hawaii is administered by the BIA. Despite its western leanings Texas has almost no reservation land and only three resident tribal groups, the Tiguas at Yseta Del Sur Pueblo in the El Paso area, the Texas Band of Kickapoos near Eagle Pass in south Texas, and the Alabama-Coushatta tribes in Polk County in east Texas, all of whom came to Texas well after European settlement. Many other tribes inhabited Texas in the past including the fiercely independent and nomadic Comanches who were finally forced onto reservation lands in Oklahoma after 100 years of warfare against Spanish, U.S. and Texas encroachments.