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The Cherokee primarily traded skins and furs for the settlers' tools and weapons. Before the settlers arrived, the Cherokee had only hunted animals for their meat, so the trading significantly changed the Cherokee's ever... More »

The Cherokee covered a large area of the Southeastern United States, including Tennessee, North Carolina, South Carolina and Georgia. The tribes were moved from this area when gold was found on the Indian lands in Georgi... More »

Nancy Ward, also known as Nanye-hi, was the last in the Cherokee Nation to be named Ghighua, or Beloved Woman. She earned this title after she led a group to victory against the Creeks at the Battle of Taliwa. More »

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The Cherokee covered a large area of the Southeastern United States, including Tennessee, North Carolina, South Carolina and Georgia. The tribes were moved from this area when gold was found on the Indian lands in Georgi... More »

The Cherokee used arrowheads, spear points, stone weapons, axes, tomahawks, blowguns and poisoned darts for their weapons and hammer stones, deer antlers and fire as tools in shaping these weapons. These Native Americans... More »

Facts about the Cherokee tribe for kids include that most Cherokee sided with the Confederacy during the Civil War, Cherokee men usually only wore a deerskin loincloth and moccasins in warm weather, and the Cherokee were... More »

The Inuit people wore clothing made from various animal skins and furs. The most common animal skin used to make their clothes was caribou, as it provided the most insulation. Dog, squirrel, marmot, fox, wolf, polar bear... More »