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GeographyNative AmericansExplorationColoniesRevolutionEarly AmericaExpansionCivil WarStudy GuidesPractice QuizesClass Dojo

U.S.History Part One--Native Americans

 

 CLICK HERE to try the practice test.

Archeological digs at Cactus Hill along the Nottaway river in Virginia are challenging ideas about how the first humans came to Virginia (and North America.) 

CLICK HERE to learn more about Cactus Hill

CLICK HERE for an update in Archeology Magazine

CLICK HERE for photos of the Cactus Hill dig.

We have had substantial buffering issues with the Cactus Hill video in class.  It has now been uploaded to YouTube, and you can watch it here:

American Indians lived in all area of the current United States.

*    Inuit inhabited present-day Alaska and northern Canada. They lived in Arctic areas where the temperature is below freezing much of the year.

CLICK HERE to learn more about the Inuit

*    Kwakiutl homeland includes the Pacific Northwest coast, characterized by a rainy, mild climate.

CLICK HERE to learn more about the Kwakiutl

*    Lakota people inhabited the interior of the United States, called the Great Plains, which is characterized by dry grasslands.

CLICK HERE to learn more about the Lakota

*    Pueblo tribes inhabited the Southwest in present-day New Mexico and Arizona, where they lived in desert areas and areas bordering cliffs and mountains.

CLICK HERE to learn about the Pueblo

*    Iroquois homeland includes northeast North America, called the Eastern Woodlands, which is heavily forested.

CLICK HERE to learn about the Iroquois

 

 

 

  

In the past, American Indians fished, hunted, and grew crops for food. They made clothing from animal skins and plants. They constructed shelters from resources found in their environment (e.g., sod, stones, animal skins, wood).

 

Types of resources

·      Natural resources: Things that come directly from nature

·      Human resources: People working to produce goods and services

·      Capital resources: Goods produced and used to make other goods and services

 

Natural resources

The fish American Indians caught, wild animals they hunted, and crops they grew were examples of natural resources.

 

Human resources

People who fished, made clothing, and hunted animals were examples of human resources.

 

Capital resources

The canoes, bows, and spears American Indians made were examples of capital resources.
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