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Our people grow our hair long because it gives us strength. We only cut it for ceremonious reasons. Quechan Man 1872

Our people grow our hair long because it gives us strength. We only cut it for ceremonious reasons. Quechan Man 1872

Baby Jack - Cree - circa 1900 ༺ ♠ ༻*ŦƶȠ*༺ ♠ ༻

Baby Jack - Cree - circa 1900 ༺ ♠ ༻*ŦƶȠ*༺ ♠ ༻

Native Indian

Native Indian

Standing Holy, chief Sitting Bull's daughter. http://traditionalnativehealing.com/the-wounded-knee-massacre

Standing Holy, chief Sitting Bull's daughter. http://traditionalnativehealing.com/the-wounded-knee-massacre

Geronimo The famous Chiricahua Apache Chief.

Geronimo The famous Chiricahua Apache Chief.

you must teach your children that the ground beneath their feet is the ashes of our grandfathers. so that they will respect the land, tell your children that the earth is rich with the lives of our kin. teach your children that we have taught our children that the earth is our mother. whatever befalls the earth befalls the sons of earth. if men spit upon the ground, they spit upon themselves. - Chief Seattle

you must teach your children that the ground beneath their feet is the ashes of our grandfathers. so that they will respect the land, tell your children that the earth is rich with the lives of our kin. teach your children that we have taught our children that the earth is our mother. whatever befalls the earth befalls the sons of earth. if men spit upon the ground, they spit upon themselves. - Chief Seattle

Native  American  man with  dreadlocks.1800's

Native American man with dreadlocks.1800's

Sakagewea

Sakagewea

Sacajawea is most well know for accompanying Meriwether Lewis and William Clark during their Corps of Discovery of the Western United States in 1806. She was born in a Shoshone tribe as Agaidika, or “Salmon Eater” in 1788. In February of 1805, just after meeting Lewis and Clark, Lewis assisted in the birth of her son, Jean Baptiste Charbonneau. Her face now appears in the dollar coin.

Sacajawea is most well know for accompanying Meriwether Lewis and William Clark during their Corps of Discovery of the Western United States in 1806. She was born in a Shoshone tribe as Agaidika, or “Salmon Eater” in 1788. In February of 1805, just after meeting Lewis and Clark, Lewis assisted in the birth of her son, Jean Baptiste Charbonneau. Her face now appears in the dollar coin.

Wise Native American Elder

Wise Native American Elder

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