Objective: To assess the family science literature’s focus on NativeAmericans and their families through articles published in the flagship journals of the National Council on Family Relations. Background: Historically, Native Americans and their families have been underrepresented in the social sciences literature. Scholars have attributed this near invisibility to shifting census categories, underrepresentation in samples, and residence in more rural geographic areas. Combined with elements of systematic and structural racism and other forms of oppression, the continued representation of Native American populations as an “asterisk” in scholarship contributes to their ongoing marginalization as a people. Method: A literature search of all published issues of the three flagship journals published by the National Council on Family Relations—Journal of Marriage and the Family, Family Relations, and Journal of Family Theory and Review—was conducted using the terms “Native American,” “American Indian,” and “Indigenous.” Articles identified using those search terms subsequently were placed into three categories: (a) articles that focused specifically on Native Americans, (b) articles that included Native Americans in a substantive but not exclusive manner, and (c) articles that mentioned Native Americans only as part of the demographics of a study or cited other literature in the reference section. Results: Of more than 10,000 scholarly works published in the three flagship journals by the end of 2020, only 28 total articles (one third of 1%) included any mention of American Indians, Native Americans, or Indigenous Peoples. Of these identified publications, six articles were classified as scholarly works that focused specifically on Native Americans and their families, five articles that included substantive but not exclusive mention of Native American issues, and an additional 17 articles made some more minor mention of Native Americans in the body of the text or reference section. Conclusion: Family science theorists, researchers, and practitioners must redouble their efforts to focus on the lives and experiences of Native Americans and their families. Similarly, the editors and editorial boards of NCFR’s flagship journals should create publication opportunities that underscore the notion that Native Americans and their families do matter. Implications: These findings have implications for family scholars who are committed generally to diversity and inclusion in their work, as well as anyone working with Native Americans and their families more specifically.