In this chapter, the authors explain storytelling as a way to show that networked ways of knowing can be accomplished through storytelling. They describe distinctions among story as data, as memorial, and as network because the authors find all of them in use but not distinguished in ways that help researchers approach and use stories and storytelling as integral to networked knowledge making. The authors contend that indigenous storytelling practices are both networked in the ways they make knowledge and inclusive of nonhuman agency because the adopt worldview differences from European epistemologies. They introduce how technical communication can draw on indigenous storytelling in order to provide a methodological balance to their study of posthuman praxis. The authors fold complex storytelling into the approaches used to construct posthuman praxis in technical communication. Language also plays a role as a medium for storytelling. Indigenous stories exemplify survivance through the practice of storytelling and language that maintain culture.