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Muscogee Indians, also known as Creek, lived in what is now the Southeastern United States, in areas that now make up the states of Alabama, Florida, Georgia and South Carolina. In the 1830s, the U.S. government forced t... More »

Creek Indian men typically wore leather leggings and breechcloths and the women typically wore deerskin or woven wraparound skirts. Men did not usually wear shirts, but when the weather became cool, both genders wore clo... More »

The Creek Indians were farming people who harvested corn, beans and squash. They hunted deer, wild turkeys and small game, and fished in the rivers and along the coast. More »

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Though most modern Creek now live in Oklahoma, they originated in the Southeastern United States. The Creek confederacy formed after the collapse of previous southeastern cultures following exposure to European disease. ... More »

The Creek originally lived in permanent farming communities situated on rivers and streams in what is now northern Georgia and eastern Alabama. Large buffer zones separated individual chiefdoms. Relations with European s... More »

The original 13 states included the northern states of Massachusetts, Rhode Island, New Hampshire, Connecticut and New York and the southern states of South Carolina, Georgia, North Carolina, and Virginia. The remaining ... More »

The Southern Association of Colleges and Schools (SACS) accredits higher education institutions in an 11-state region that is comprised of Alabama, Florida, Georgia, Kentucky, Louisiana, Mississippi, North Carolina, Sout... More »