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NaChief Lone Dog was a keeper of the Winter Count (a record of historical events) for the Lakota in the 1800s, in what is now North & South Dakota. Chief Lone Dog's winter count was drawn on skin; several copies of it exist in the Smithsonian Institutions National Museum of the American Indian. Todd Lone Dog Bordeaux, 7 generations removed from Chief Lone Dog, offers his interpretation of a portion of the winter count (18000 - 1832) in a beaded story stick.

A native American Ghost Dance staff, Lakota Sioux. Buffalo horn, dyed horse hair, trade cloth, sinew and wood. Circa 1890s

Native American Apache Medicine Stick 28"- Coyote Skull (ms93)

Native American Apache Medicine Stick 24"

Turkey Smudge Feather with Cree Rosette - 15110

The Cree are one of the largest groups of First Nations / Native Americans in North America, with 200,000 members living in Canada. The major proportion of Cree in Canada live north and west of Lake Superior, in Ontario, Manitoba, Saskatchewan, Alberta and the Northwest Territories. About 15,000 live in eastern Quebec. The name "Cree" is derived from the Algonkian-language exonym Kiristino, which the Ojibwa used for tribes around Hudson Bay.

Ceremonial Peace Pipe~ Yes, we still use them in ceremony! Women have a separate pipe from the men. There are many traditions to the passing and smoking of the pipe. In our ceremonies they are filled with natural organic tobacco, mixed with a small amount of sage.

Pinturas realísticas dos índios norte americanos | designerGH

porcupine quillwork native american lakota | Bowl Stem Front view

Tulalip tribes ( and proud of it!)