What is your Native American name? Jumping deer (Gosheven Moki)? Bringing happiness sweet gum tree (Ahyoka Alaqua)? Our free app lets know you and your friends Native American names :) Write down your name and surname and you'll know your Native American name. Login from Facebook and the app will help you to know the names of all your friends. Cool! Supported languages: English, Spanish, German, French, Italian, Russian, Hungarian. https://play.google.com/store/apps/details?id=hu.sherad.indiannames
Learn more about human history at the WorldBook bookstore: https://store.worldbook.com/shop/kids-books/history-for-kids "What types of homes did Native Americans live in during Colonial times? Philip Wynne, Native Mashpee Wampanoag at Plimoth Plantation, describes the types of homes Native Americans lived in during Colonial times. To learn more, visit World Book at http://www.worldbook.com/ This video was filmed at Plimoth Plantation in Plymouth, MA, www.plimoth.org
I made this bow and arrow using only primitive tools and materials.The bow is 1.25 m (55 inches) long and shoots 60 cm (2 feet) long arrows. I don't know the draw weight - safe to say greater than 15 kg (35 pounds) perhaps? The stave was made from a tree ,Northern Olive (Chionanthus ramiflora), that was cut with a stone axe and split in half with a stone chisel. One half was used for the bow and was cut to a length of 1.25 m (50 inches). The limbs of the bow were carved with various stone blades so that the limbs tapered in width, and to a lesser extent depth, towards the tips. The middle of the bow was narrowed in width to form a handle about 12.5 cm (5 inches) long. The string was made from the inner bark of a fibrous tree. It was separated into thin strips and left to dry. Then it was twisted into cordage. Arrows were made of the same wood as the bow and were 60 cm (2 feet) long. A notch was carved into the back to accept the bow string. They were fletched with bush turkey feathers picked up from the ground (no turkeys were harmed in the making of this video). A feather was split in half and cut into 3 lengths then resin and bark fiber attached the fletching on to the arrows. The tip of the arrow was fire hardened and sharpened to a point. The fletching was trimmed using a hot coal. Each arrow took about an hour to make. A quiver was made of bark to hold the arrows. Importantly, the quiver was worn on the back in the historically accurate style of native American and African archers- not on the hip like medieval European archers (see back quiver: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Quiver ). I cleared a shooting range with a semi rotten log as a target instead of a hay bale. At 10 meters the accuracy was better than 50 % for this narrow target and the arrows stuck into the wood enough so that they were difficult to pull out. The bow was durable, shooting about 200-300 times with the string breaking only 3 times. I made a back up string and repaired them by splicing the ends back together. In conclusion this was an easy bow to make. The short design makes it easy to find a straight piece of wood for the stave. A short string is also easy to make and short arrow shafts are easy to find. Short bows shoot fast and are easy to carry in thick forest. The dimensions of the bow were based on those given in the SAS Survival Handbook by john Lofty Wiseman. but instead of carving it from a stave from the start, I split the stave and then carved it. I think this requires less time, effort and skill. It also gives a flat bow design that's unlikely to break. It does require wood that doesn't twist much when split though. Wordpress: https://primitivetechnology.wordpress.com/ Patreon page: https://www.patreon.com/user?u=2945881&ty=h I have no face book page. Beware of fake pages.
http://www.StarKnowledgeConference.com Native American Zuni Elder Clifford Mahooty shares knowledge about God and Creation. Native American knowledge
Two Eagles Legacy will be producing a series of instructional videos on how to make Native American regalia and crafts.
The video shows the construction and use of a stone adze.To put this video in context, the dome hut you see in the video is in the same spot as the wattle and Daub hut is today- only 2 years earlier (first started filming these builds). I shaped the head from basalt using a hammer stone to roughly shape it (pecking) and a grind stone to polish it (grinding). I used an L shaped piece of wood to form the handle, carving a backrest to absorb the shock of each strike and lashed the stone to the handle using lawyer cane. I then cut down two trees and a sapling to demonstrate the time taken to use it (note-this land is an abandoned cane farm and not virgin forest). I would say that a stone adze is easier to make than a celt ax and is also quite effective at felling trees. The stone adze was the all purpose wood working tool in Papua New Guinea and favored over axes by most canoe building cultures. Later I discarded the adze, demolished the dome and built the wattle and daub hut without any previous technology I made- just to see if I could. Wordpress: https://primitivetechnology.wordpress.com/ Patreon page: https://www.patreon.com/user?u=2945881&ty=h I have no face book page. Beware of fake pages.
Questions: 1. What are 2 things you'd like people to know about Native Americans? 2. Name 1 interesting fact about your tribe. 3. Thoughts on Native American stereotypes? 4. Do you know your tribes language? If not, would you like to learn it? 5. What is your favorite Native food? Thanks for watching! :) -------------------- ♥Thanks for watching! Feel free to share this video! I appreciate it!♥ Please check out my second channel: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCj9FMKJ3CE94HH8kkMc_AlA *I AM NO LONGER ANSWERING DIMPLE/CHEEK PIERCING RELATED QUESTIONS. I ANSWER ANY AND ALL QUESTIONS ABOUT THEM IN MY MULTIPLE VIDEOS ABOUT THEM :)* -------------------- ♥Social Medias♥ INSTAGRAM: @NativeBeautyyyEm TWITTER: @NativeBeautyyy TUMBLR: nativebeautyemily.tumblr.com FACEBOOK: www.facebook.com/NativeBeautyYT SNAPCHAT: Emmyyy24 -------------------- ♥Check out these channels!♥ Elijah (my brother) - https://www.youtube.com/user/phantomsgurl92 Seukteoma - https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCwTmlnbxNF9Ps1xV8cso2RA Emily Sera - https://www.youtube.com/user/4ft11flipper211 -------------------- ♥My Playlists♥ -Piercing Videos: http://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PL8Wo0Fm65EiIzTIdlyOkUaemJJS08dKSv -Story Time Videos: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PL8Wo0Fm65EiIEjzvSs-dGcX9rdcyJ7Oyv -Tag Videos: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PL8Wo0Fm65EiIUTN6xfTxClvTiukW_C1OH -------------------- ♥FAQS♥ How many piercings do I have? -14 or 15 depending on if you count my dimple & nipple piercings individually or not. What size are your bars for your dimple piercings? -14 gauge & length I don’t know Where do you get your dimple jewelry? -The bars are the ones I was pierced it. The diamond tops I normally wear are from Industrial Strength. What tribe are you? -Oneida Current Piercings? -3 lobe piercings on each ear, 1 mid lobe/cartilage+lower helix+daith on my right ear, rook+conch+tragus all on my left ear, tongue, left nostril, cheeks/dimples, nipples, & sternum piercings ------------------- ♥Business Email♥ EmilyBite94@yahoo.com -------------------- *NOT Sponsored
Watch how I make a Cherokee 5 hole flute in under 5 minutes! Please subscribe and check us out on the web at www.bluebeararts.com.
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Join Ancestry's own barefoot genealogist, Crista Cowan, as she shows you the answer to this week's question: I believe my ancestor was Native American/Indian. How do I prove that? About the Barefoot Genealogist: Crista Cowan has been with Ancestry.com since 2004; her interest in family history, however, reaches all the way back to childhood. Send Crista questions for future events at firstname.lastname@example.org. Start Your Journey Today: http://www.ancestry.com/s89861/t38352/rd.ashx Subscribe: http://www.youtube.com/channel/UCsc0AQkAh_2cQmxqwD6VWRw?sub_confirmation=1 About Ancestry: Bringing together science and self-discovery, Ancestry helps everyone, everywhere discover the story of what led to them. Our sophisticated engineering and technology harnesses family history and consumer genomics, combining billions of rich historical records, millions of family trees, and samples from almost 10 million people in the AncestryDNA database to provide people with deeply meaningful insights about who they are and where they come from. We’ve pioneered and defined this category, developing new innovations and technologies that have reinvented how people make family history discoveries. And these discoveries can give everyone a greater sense of identity, relatedness, and their place in the world. Connect with Ancestry: Visit Ancestry’s Official Site: https://www.ancestry.com/ Like Ancestry on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/Ancestry/ Follow Ancestry on Twitter: https://twitter.com/Ancestry Follow Ancestry on Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/ancestry How to Prove Native American/Indian Ancestry | Ancestry https://www.youtube.com/user/AncestryCom