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Creeks And Other South East Alabama & Georgia Natives
The Southeastern tribes were hunters and gatherers as well as farmers. The most important food sources were corn, squash and beans, which the tribes called "The Three Sisters." These ingredients were used in a famous Southeastern Indian dish called succotash.
The gender roles were well defined in the Southeastern tribes. Men were providers for their families; they hunted, built weaponry and built homes. Women filled the domestic role, caring for children and the elderly as well as cooking, weaving and creating pottery. The tribes were broken into clans, and individuals could not marry within their clan. Polygamy was not unheard of within the Southeastern tribes.
Many Southeastern tribes built wigwams for lodging, which were made of logs and sticks then covered in grass. Most of the tribes spoke Muskogean.
The Cherokee, Chickasaw, Choctaw, Creek and Seminole tribes were largely removed from their homes during the Indian Removal Act, which was signed by President Andrew Jackson in 1830. In 1838, the Cherokee were notably relocated via the Trail of Tears, in which approximately 17,000 Native Americans were forced to walk to the Indian Territory of Oklahoma.
Our youngest grandson, C. J. Torrens (Named after his 6th great grandfather, C. J. Jackson)
Poarch Creek Emblem
Greetings! We are descendants of the Tsaligi Cherokee and Creek Nations.
Our crafts are Native American Made. Not necessarily by ourselves as we buy from different Reservations.
Our crafts carry a Certificate Of Authenticity.
We guarantee against crafter defects not what your dog did to it.
Because our products are hand made, they may be slightly different from the photo.
Unless we are vending at a Pow Wow or are on a buying trip, your selection will go out to you within 24 hours of your payment clearing. Your payment goes through Pay Pal, or Stripe. These payment selections accept many different credit and debit cards.
Happy to do business with you....Serena
Florida Indian Wars
Grandfather James Henry Jackson
was a Poarch Creek from Alabama
Some Poarch Creek Men