Question - What did the Catawba live in?

Answered by: Louise Smith  |  Category: General  |  Last Updated: 16-06-2022  |  Views: 1432  |  Total Questions: 14

The Catawba Indians lived in settled villages of homes and small farm plots. Catawba houses had wooden frames and bark walls. Here are some pictures of Native American dwellings like the ones Catawba Indians used. We are Proud of our Past. The Catawba Indians have lived on their ancestral lands along the banks of the Catawba River dating back at least 6000 years. Before contact with the Europeans it is believed that the Nation inhabited most of the Piedmont area of South Carolina, North Carolina and parts of Virginia. Yemassee They lived in the Coastal Zone. They lived on the southern coast of South Carolina, near the Georgia border. Houses: lived in wigwams near the coast in the summer and move to wattle and daub houses along the rivers in the winter.

TAGS: catawba live
http://www.bigorrin.org/catawba_kids.htm

What were Catawba weapons and tools like in the past? Catawba hunters used blowguns to kill birds and small animals, and spears or bows and arrows to hunt large game. In war, Catawba men fired their bows or fought with heavy war clubs.

https://indians.org/articles/cherokee-indians.html

The Cherokee Indians were one of the largest of five Native American tribes who settled in the American Southeast portion of the country. The tribe came from Iroquoian descent. In 1828, gold was discovered on the Cherokee's land. This prompted the overtaking of their homes, and they were forced out.

https://www.doi.gov/tribes/cherokee

About 200 years ago the Cherokee Indians were one tribe, or "Indian Nation" that lived in the southeast part of what is now the United States.

https://www.sciway.net/hist/indians/

The Catawba, Pee Dee, Chicora, Edisto, Santee, Yamassee, and Chicora-Waccamaw tribes are all still present in South Carolina as are many descendants of the Cherokee.

http://www.native-languages.org/cherokee.htm

Native Languages of the Americas: Cherokee (Tsalagi) Language: Cherokee--more properly spelled Tsalagi--is an Iroquoian language with an innovative written syllabary invented by a Native Cherokee scholar. 22, 000 people speak the Cherokee language today, primarily in Oklahoma and North Carolina.

https://www.ncpedia.org/occaneechi-indians

The Occaneechi Indians were a tribe of American Indians who lived in the Piedmont region of what are now North Carolina and southern Virginia prior to European settlement.

http://www.bigorrin.org/tuscarora_kids.htm

Tuscarora women planted crops of corn, beans, and squash and harvested wild berries and herbs. Tuscarora men hunted deer and rabbits and fished in the rivers. Tuscarora Indian recipes included cornbread, soups, and stews, which they cooked on stone hearths.

https://www.theroot.com/how-do-i-legally-prove-native-american-ancestry-1790877932

When blood quantum is used by the BIA, it is recorded on a Certificate of Degree of Indian or Alaska Native Blood (pdf), or CDIB, card. The calculation of “Indian blood” requires that you prove a connection to an ancestor in an Indian census or tribal roll. Your blood quantum is then calculated based on your ancestor.

https://www.carolana.com/Carolina/Native_Americans/native_americans_waxhaw.html

The Waxhaw primarily live in what is present-day Lancaster County, South Carolina, and Union and Mecklenburg Counties in North Carolina. Lawson mentions two villages in 1701 but the names are not given. The Waxhaw were possibly the Gueza of Vandera, who lived in western South Carolina in 1566-67.

https://nativenorthamericancherokeenationofsequoyah.com/ancientbeliefs.html

Cherokees believed that at first, serpents were not poisonous and neither were any roots or plants. Man would have lived forever, as man was to eat plants only, but in time he began to eat animals. Animals would kill humans by giving them disease and violence. Plants came to help men with medicine.

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Yamasee

The Yamasee were a multiethnic confederation of Native Americans who lived in the coastal region of present-day northern coastal Georgia near the Savannah River and later in northeastern Florida.

https://www.thefreedictionary.com/Yamasee

Yamasee or Ya·ma·sees. A member of a Native American people formerly inhabiting parts of coastal Georgia and South Carolina. The Yamasee dispersed to other Native American groups after conflict with English colonists in the early 1700s.

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Yemassee,_South_Carolina

Yemassee is a small Lowcountry town in Beaufort and Hampton counties in the U. S. state of South Carolina. The population was 1, 027 at the 2010 census. Yemassee is also very near the borders of Colleton and Jasper counties and is often considered to be the geographical center or heart of the Lowcountry region.