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Links 1 through 10 of 342 by Christy Keeler tagged geography

This is a PDF version of a booklet on using primary sources in the classroom. It discusses strengths and benefits of numerous artifact types (e.g., documents, advertisements), provides worksheets to guide students through source analysis, and includes lesson plans using Smithsonian artifacts. This could serve as an excellent resource when engaged in professional development relating to primary sources.

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This site contains a list of famous Native American women with their related biographical information. It would work well for students studying Native Americans of the past and of today.

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Gullah was a language created and used throughout the southern coast (specifically South Carolina area) and used by slaves there who were self-taught. This is a great resource to connect to a study on early slave culture and relates to the connections developed between Native Americans and early slaves.

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This website includes detailed lesson plans to teach the encounter between Native Americans in Pennsylvania and Europeans. It includes links to primary sources and links to other lesson plans on connected subject matter.

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University of Tennessee Exhibit on the history of the Cherokee Indians including the early encounters between them and Hernando de Soto and their participation in the Trail of Tears.

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Exploration Fur Trade and Hudson’s Bay Company website has a number of activities geared towards 5th grade and middle school students. Teachers can access Building a Trading Post: How to Choose a Site lesson plan and a crossword puzzle highlighting the role of the HBC in the fur trade industry with Native Americans.

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The site is a brief history of the Black Seminole Indians and their migration to the state of Texas. History of the cultures meeting leads to the present day descendants still living in the state of Texas.

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This page is a brief composition of Oklahoma state history. Much of the state experienced a high influx of free slaves following the civil war. Paragraphs detail contributions of both Black and Native Americans to the state's rich history.

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This is a chronicle of the winter of 1861-1862. Thousands of Creek, Cherokee, Shawnee, and Seminole Indians, a number of them with African ancestry, and several hundreds of blacks who had been slaves to Indians, fought their way toward Kansas in order to escape the Confederacy and link up with Union officials.

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This is great for students in grades 3-5 because it focuses on the Native Americans in North America. It includes pictures and illustrations of housing, the land, leaders, food, etc. Its interactive too, so the kids can use it for research projects.

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