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Chapter 6 Getting Food What did you have for breakfast? How did it get here?
Copyright © 2011 Pearson Education, Inc. All rights reserved. Foraging Food collection is generally defined as a food-getting strategy that obtains wild plant and animal resources through gathering, hunting, scavenging, or fishing.
Copyright © 2011 Pearson Education, Inc. All rights reserved. Foraging General Features of Foragers Most live in small communities Follow a nomadic lifestyle No individual land right Division of labor based on age and gender
Foraging Australian Aborigines Natural resources Modern amenities Government checks The Inuit (Eskimo) Natural resources Jobs Weekend fishing
Copyright © 2011 Pearson Education, Inc. All rights reserved. Foraging Complex Foragers Societies that depend heavily on fishing are more likely to have bigger and more permanent communities and more social inequality than foraging societies elsewhere who mostly depend on game and plants.
Copyright © 2011 Pearson Education, Inc. All rights reserved. Food Production Beginning about 10,000 years ago, certain peoples in diverse geographic locations made the revolutionary changeover to food production.
Copyright © 2011 Pearson Education, Inc. All rights reserved. Food Production Three types of food production systems: Horticulture Intensive Agriculture Pastoralism
Copyright © 2011 Pearson Education, Inc. All rights reserved. Food Production Horticulture is the growing of crops of all kinds with relatively simple tools and methods.
Copyright © 2011 Pearson Education, Inc. All rights reserved. Food Production Pastoralism is a subsistence technology involving principally the raising of large herds of animals. How can you get all the protein and nutrients from raising animals?
Copyright © 2011 Pearson Education, Inc. All rights reserved. Food Production Intensive Agriculture involves techniques that enable people to cultivate fields permanently. What was needed for this change to occur?
Copyright © 2011 Pearson Education, Inc. All rights reserved. Table 6-1 (p. 98) Variation in Food-Getting and Associated Features
Copyright © 2011 Pearson Education, Inc. All rights reserved. The Origin of Food Production Certain conditions must have pushed people to switch from collecting to producing food. Population growth in regions of bountiful wild resources Global population growth The emergence of hotter, drier summers and colder winters
Lecture 5 MODES OF SUBSISTENCE. How to distinguish economic systems: By mode/systems of production By mode of subsistence.
Copyright © by Holt, Rinehart and Winston. All rights reserved. ResourcesChapter menu What Is Environmental Science? Environmental Science is the study.
Society Changes over time Chapter 5 Sociology. Pre-Industrial Society Hunter-gatherer –Small nomadic groups –Few material goods –Family is the only institution.
Chapter 1, Section 1 Early Peoples (Pages 16-19).
Women and Work. Women and Economic Systems The role of women within economic systems is influenced by: Gender Role Ideology Subsistence Strategies and.
By Maiya LeBron and Mia Inchaurregui Mia Inchaurregui.
Western Civilization Welcome back!! Today: f Introduction f Syllabus f Activity: Artifact f Vitals f Topic: Civilization g Nomadic-to-Sedentary g Attributes.
The Beginnings of Human Society Standards Human Origins in Africa through the Neolithic Age 7.1 Describe the great climatic and environmental changes.
CIVILIZATION p In what way did agriculture change the way people lived together? People began to live in larger and more complicated communities,
ANCIENT CIVILIZATIONS STUDY GUIDE Chapter 1 Uncovering the Past.
Section 1 Science and the Environment Objectives Define environmental science and compare environmental science with ecology. List the five major fields.
The Agricultural Revolution By: Ryan Simpson & Martin Williamson.
The Peopling of the World, Prehistory–2500 B.C. QUIT Chapter Overview Time Line Visual Summary SECTION Human Origins in Africa 1 SECTION Humans Try to.
Do Now: What do you need to make a cell phone?. Neolithic: Living in settled communities Hunters- gatherers stayed in one place as long as the food lasted.
Understanding our Past The Dawn of History Beginnings of Civilization.
The first people in North America Melissa Knowles.
Please answer these questions honestly. 3 things you are looking forward to in this class or semester 3 things you are looking forward to in this class.
Chapter 2 The Process of Experimentation 2.1 The Importance of Agricultural Research.
The Beginnings of Civilization-One Mrs. Cox Paisley IB World History ONE.
How Do We Develop and Maintain a Sustainable Future?
The Old Stone Age The earliest people Where did we all come from? Archeologist believe that the first people came from Eastern Africa. From there they.
WG 6.2 Urban and Rural Geography Pg Using the Land Not all resources can be found in one location. Hunting and gathering was the main way of life.
Key Issue #4 Chapter 10. Key Issue 4: Economic Issues of Agriculture Economic issues of commercial farmers – Access to markets – Overproduction – Sustainable.
Early Human History Paleolithic art from Lascaux, France.
Three Worlds Meet. “Three Worlds Meet” Outline Peopling the Americas – Coming to America – Empires Flourish North American Societies to 1492 – Native.
WELCOME TO SOCIAL STUDIES!!!. Why Study Social Studies? Who cares about the past anyway?
Chapter 2 – The Stone Ages and Early Cultures Section Notes The First People Early Human Migration Beginnings of Agriculture Video Early Migrations to.
1 Unit A: General Agricultural Machinery Lesson 2: History of Production Agriculture.
What is culture? Culture is the attitudes, beliefs, customs, traditions, art, and achievements of a society that are passed on to each generation. Highlight.
Geography and Life in Arabia. Standard Describe the geography and climate of the Arabian Peninsula. Discuss the impact of surrounding bodies of.
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