The Hopewell tradition (also called the Hopewell culture) describes the common
..... effect on plant life, drastically cutting the subsistence base for these foods.
The most ornate artifacts were in Ohio mounds. Michigan artifacts ... In their
eating habits, the Hopewell fit between hunter-gatherers and farmers. The
The Woodland Indian Tribes of the Great Lakes area and throughout the eastern
and southern part of the United States were farmers. In the fall and winter they ...
Hopewell Indians were hunter / gatherers. They ate a typical stone-age diet, fish,
and meat - berries and plants.
The Hopewell culture flourished in Ohio and other parts of eastern North America
during the Middle Woodland Period, possibly as early as 100 B.C. We do not ...
The Hopewell people were mainly farmers, living on squash, sunflower seeds,
and various grasses like wild rice, but they did not yet grow much corn, because it
Jun 17, 2015 ... Effigy of a hawk claw cut from sheet mica, Ohio Hopewell culture, 100 BC-500 AD
. Excavated from Hopewell Mound Group, Ross County, Ohio ...
owner of the farm, Captain Hopewell, where over thirty mounds were discovered.
... and fauna as food, clothing, container, ceremonial and ornamental objects. As
... did in fact shift to a wetter one, perhaps driving the people to higher ground
Feb 21, 2000 ... And like the Adena "culture," Hopewell should not be conceived of as a .... a large
proportion (perhaps the bulk) of their foods were still obtained by ... and structure
of Native societies (NOTE: maize did not form a staple crop ...
Understanding the prehistoric Hopewell Culture of Ohio. ... their living style, and
their development of agriculture as a major food source. .... Or did the Mayan
Culture come from the Mound Builders, or are they both branches of the same