Sacagawea also Sakakawea or Sacajawea, was a Lemhi Shoshone woman who
helped the Lewis and Clark Expedition achieve each of its chartered mission ...
Biography.com casts a light on Sacagawea, Shoshone interpreter, and the only
female member of the Lewis and Clark expedition.
In 1800, when she was about 12 years old, Sacagawea was kidnapped by a war
party of Hidatsa Indians -- enemies of her people, the Shoshones. She was ...
Sacajawea is well-known as the Indian woman who led Lewis and Clark on their
famous expedition to find the Pacific Ocean. The truth is a bit different from the ...
Approximately four years earlier, a Hidatsa raiding party had taken Sacagawea
from her home in Idaho and from her people, the Lemhi Shoshone. Living among
Sacagawea's life and experience on the Lewis and Clark Trail is told in video,
text and time lines. Links to Memorials and Interpretive Centers.
Reliable historical information about Sacagawea is limited. ... discussion and
argument as to the spelling of her name: Sacagawea, Sakakawea, Sacajawea.
Sacagawea was born sometime around 1790. She is best known for her role in
assisting the Lewis and Clark expedition. She and her husband were guides ...
Sacagawea summary: Real and accurate information regarding the history of
Sacagawea is hard to find. The Salmon Eater or Agaidika tribe was who she was
Statue of Sacajawea in Bismarck, ND. Sacajawea was a Shoshone Native
American and a member of the Lewis and Clark expedition. They were the first