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Eastern woodlands

Discover Pinterest’s 10 best ideas and inspiration for Eastern woodlands. Get inspired and try out new things.
Assessment task for unit on North American Native Americans. Can easily be folded as a foldable, covers the four areas of North America (Pacific Northwest, Desert Southwest, Great Plains, and Eastern Woodlands) and covers the following four major topics (Major Resources, Food, Shelter, and Technology).

Assessment task for unit on North American Native Americans. Can easily be folded as a foldable, covers the four areas of North America (Pacific Northwest, Desert Southwest, Great Plains, and Eastern Woodlands) and covers the following four major topics (Major Resources, Food, Shelter, and Technology).

Map showing the movement of some 100,000 Native Americans forcibly relocated to the trans-Mississippi West under the terms of the U.S. Indian Removal Act (1830).

Overview of the Trail of Tears, the forced relocation in the 1830s of Native Americans from the southeastern U.S. to Indian Territory (Oklahoma).

Map showing the distribution of the northeasternmost Eastern Woodlands Indians, showing the Huron north of Lake Ontario.

Native American, member of any of the aboriginal peoples of the Western Hemisphere, although the term often connotes only those groups whose original territories were in present-day Canada and the United States. Pre-Columbian Americans used technology and material culture that included fire and the

Woodland Indian Educational Programs

Native American educational programs/resources for museums, schools, powwows, and historical/cultural events. Outreach programs available for students, artwork, workshops for museum staff, exhibit...

The Ojibwe (said to mean "Puckered Moccasin People"), also known as the Chippewa, are a group of Algonquian-speaking bands who amalgamated as a tribe in the 1600's. They were primarily hunters and fishermen, as the climate of the UP was too cool for farming.   A few bands of Ojibwe lived in southern Michigan, where they subsisted principally by hunting, though all had summer residences, where they raised min-dor-min (corn), potatoes, turnips, beans, and sometimes squashes, pumpkins, and melons.

The Ojibwe (said to mean "Puckered Moccasin People"), also known as the Chippewa, are a group of Algonquian-speaking bands who amalgamated as a tribe in the 1600's. They were primarily hunters and fishermen, as the climate of the UP was too cool for farming. A few bands of Ojibwe lived in southern Michigan, where they subsisted principally by hunting, though all had summer residences, where they raised min-dor-min (corn), potatoes, turnips, beans, and sometimes squashes, pumpkins, and…

At our homestead ... Eastern Woodlands Indians (Virtual Tour)

Native American Technology & Art: a topically organized educational web site emphasizing the Eastern Woodlands region, organized into categories of Beadwork, Birds & Feathers, Clay & Pottery, Leather & Clothes, Metalwork, Plants & Trees, Porcupine Quills, Stonework & Tools, Weaving & Cordage, Games & Toys and Food & Recipes. Find simple instructional information about how these materials are used by Natives, and detailed background on the history and development of these kinds of Native…

native american painting

Yesterday, I was able to spend some time away while learning about a people who are "Native" to America. Yes, I am talking about the Native American. A people group who were pushed out of their own land onto a land that is not fertile and the living conditions were hard and harsh (still is true today). Museums are a good place to learn about culture. Indianapolis' Eiteljorg Museum of American Indians and Western Art is a great place to visit. I saw some of the most beautiful paintings and…