Presentation on theme: "BY: EMMA & MOLLY Anishaabeg, Ojibwa, & Chippewa. Anishaabeg, Ojibwa, Chippewa Locations The Anishaabeg, Ojibwa, and Chippewa are found in West and North."— Presentation transcript:
Anishaabeg, Ojibwa, Chippewa Locations The Anishaabeg, Ojibwa, and Chippewa are found in West and North in North Dakota, West, South, North, and East Minnesota, West and Northwest, South and Southeast Wisconsin. Also they are found in the middle of Michigan.
Anishaabeg, Ojibwa, Chippewa Food These Native Americans ate; Berries (Women and Children collected them) Meat and Fish (Men hunted) Wild Rice (They beat them into a canoe when they where collected from the small river.) Maple Syrup (They collected them using birch bark buckets) Berries (chokeberries, June berries, Blue Berries.
Anishaabeg, Ojibwa, Chippewa Housing These Native Americans lived in: Wigwams Wigwams had a blanket on the door and mats. Wigwams were made by placing tree poles in the ground and bending them to form arches then tied poles together with basswood strips.
Anishaabeg, Ojibwa, Chippewa clothing These Native Americans wore: Women wore long dresses and removable sleeves. Men wore breathe clothes and leggings. Everyone wore moccasins. Clothing came from
Impact of Europeans The impact of Europeans to the Anishaabeg, Chippewa and Oijbwa was They made them switch clothes and change there religion. They moved them to different areas. (They moved the Lake Superior Band to Duluth and Grand Portage, Minnesota. They where not allowed to trap and hunt like they once did.
Beliefs Most Native Americans believed that Gitchi-Manito made rock, wind, fire, earth, sun and everything else. The Native Americans were named after nature but called each other by there place in there family. Such as brother, mother, sister, and Grandma. People were named names such as soaring eagle. Somebody close to the family will picture what the name of the child is. So if somebody saw a soaring eagle that is the name of the child.
Fun Facts! Some of are fun facts are important to understand the other slides. Enjoy! Some of the children's rules are the same as our’s today
Traditional Stories Every story has an animal included. Such as they use turtles telling how they got there shells. The stories show that they honor animals and believe in many spirits. They believe that they are the earth’s care takers. They tell about geese and coyotes.
Oijbwa Extra Facts The Oijbwa tribe had children. But as all children have they had rules. Here are a few; 1. You may not walk between an older person and a fire. 2. You may not interrupt an older person who is talking. 3. You may not laugh if something unusual happens. 4. You may not go to the neighbors and look wistfully at their food. For the first year an Oijbwa baby is strapped on a cradleboard. The mother puts soft moss around the baby. The mother spends a lot of time with the child.