Plants Used by the Great Lakes Ojibwa

Cover of: Plants Used by the Great Lakes Ojibwa | James E. Meeker

Published by Great Lakes Indian Fish & .

Written in English

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Book details

The Physical Object
FormatPaperback
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL11742622M
ISBN 100966582012
ISBN 109780966582017

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Plants Used By The Great Lakes Ojibwa book. Read reviews from world’s largest community for readers. Available in unabridged and abridged versions, this /5(9).

Plants Used by the Great Lakes Ojibwa [Meeker, James E., Elias, Joan E., Heim, John A.] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Plants Used by the Great Lakes OjibwaBrand: James E. Meeker. Get this from a library. Plants used by the Great Lakes Ojibwa.

[James E Meeker; Joan E Elias; John Plants Used by the Great Lakes Ojibwa book Heim; Great Lakes Indian Fish & Wildlife Commission.] -- "This book includes a brief description of plants and their use, reproduced line drawings, and a map showing approximately where each plant is distributed within the ceded territories." Plants Used by the Great Lakes Ojibwa $ This book includes a brief description of the plant and it's use, a reproduced line drawing, and a map showing approximately where each plant is distributed within the ceded territories.

The abridged version is much the same but without the drawings, maps and descriptions. Plants Used by the Plants Used by the Great Lakes Ojibwa book Lakes Ojibwa [Print Replica] Kindle Edition by Great Lakes Indian Fish and Wildlife Commission (Author), James Meeker (Author), Joan Elias (Author), John Heim (Author) & 1 more Format: Kindle EditionAuthor: Great Lakes Indian Fish and Wildlife Commission, James Meeker, Joan Elias.

Plants Used by the Great Lakes Ojibwa—This book includes a brief description of each plant and its use, reproduced line drawings, and a map showing approximate location of each plant within the ceded territories.

$ each. Plants Used by the Great Lakes Ojibwa: Meeker, James E., Elias, Joan E., Heim, John A.: Books - or: James E. Meeker, Joan E. Elias, John A. Heim. The item Plants used by the Great Lakes Ojibwa, by James E. Meeker and Joan E. Elias and John A. Heim represents a specific, individual, material embodiment of a distinct intellectual or artistic creation found in University of Manitoba Libraries.

Rent or buy Plants Used by the Great Lakes Ojibwa -   More than 3, species of plants and animals inhabit the Great Lakes basin, as well, including plus species of fish.

Lake Huron is Author: Kim Ann Zimmermann. The Ojibwe, Ojibwa, Chippewa, or Saulteaux are an Anishinaabe people of Canada and the northern Midwestern United are one of the most numerous indigenous peoples north of the Rio Canada, they are the second-largest First Nations population, surpassed only by the the United States, they have the fifth-largest population among Native.

great knowledge of plants has been achieved through long periods of time by a process of trial and error, basing this belief upon their fear of mushrooms.

Both men and women pointed out plants in their native habitat and were willing to explain their uses. They are the real ones to thank for the facts discovered and withoutFile Size: KB.

Plants used by the Great Lakes Ojibwa. Odanah, Wisconsin: Great Lakes Indian Fish and Wildlife Commission; Arnason T, Hebda RJ, Johns T. Use of plants for food and medicine by Native Peoples of eastern Canada. Can J Bot.

; 59 (11)– doi: /b Dickason OP, McNab by: The Ojibwa (oh-jib'-way) are a tribe of Algonquian speaking Indians from the upper Great Lakes. The name Ojibwa is used most commonly in the United States and the name Chippewa is used in Canada.

When the Ojibwa were first encountered in the s, their small bands lived in tiny, self-governing villages without tribal organization. The Great Lakes (French: les Grands-Lacs), also called the Laurentian Great Lakes and the Great Lakes of North America, are a series of interconnected freshwater lakes primarily in the upper mid-east region of North America, on the Canada–United States border, which connect to the Atlantic Ocean through the Saint Lawrence consist of Lakes Superior, Michigan, Source: EPA.

Traditional tobacco is a medicine, which can be used in a prescribed way to promote physical, spiritual, emotional, and community well-being.

It may be used as an offering to the Creator or to another person, place, or being. A gift of traditional tobacco is a sign of respect and may be offered when asking for help, guidance, or protection.

Meeker, James E., Joan E. Elias and John A. Heim. Plants Used by the Great Lakes Ojibwa. Odanah, WI: Great Lakes Indian Fish and Wildlife Commission, This book contains a variety of information on species of plants used by the Great Lakes Ojibwa.

Miles, Charles. Indian and Eskimo Artifacts of North America. Chicago, IL: Henry Regnery. Plants Used by the Great Lakes Ojibwa 1 Introduction Aquatic plants form the foundation of healthy and flourishing lake ecosystems—both within lakes and rivers and on the shores around them. They protect water quality while also producing life-supporting oxygen.

Aquatic plants filter lake water, absorbing. The Ojibwa knowledge of medicinal plants has long been a subject of great attention and it has therefore contributed a lot to the ethnobotany literature of the Central boreal region [47, 84–89]. Some of these studies were reviewed and compiled by Meeker et al.

[ 19 ] who provided detailed information about plants used by the Ojibwa ii. The Museum Gift Shop offers a wealth of nature related gifts, books, souvenirs, educational toys, apparel, posters and much more.

You can shop responsibly knowing that the store proceeds help fund exhibits, programming and research at the UWSP Museum of Natural History. traditonal ojibway resources in the western great lakes an ethnographic inventory in the states of michigan, minnesota, and wisconsin final reportFile Size: 6MB.

The Chippewa, also known as the Ojibway, Ojibwe, and Anishinaabe, are one of the largest and most powerful nations in North America, having nearly different bands throughout their original homeland in the northern United States — primarily Minnesota, Wisconsin and Michigan; and southern Canada — especially Ontario, Manitoba, and Saskatchewan.

Plants Used by the Great Lakes Ojibwa by James E. Meeker, Joan E. Elias, John A. Heim Paperback, Published ISBN / ISBN / Need it Fast. 2 day shipping options This book includes a brief description of the plant and it's use, a reproduced line drawing, and a m.

This thorough and informative guide features over plants commonly found in the Great Lakes area, although many are prevalent throughout the United States.

Each plant description is coupled with a detailed drawing, preparation techniques, related medicinal uses, edible qualities, a chemical breakdown, and poisonous aspects.

Plants used by the Great Lakes Ojibwa. (book). J.E. Meeker, J.E. Elias, and J.A. Heim. Great Lakes Indian Fish and Wildlife Commission (GLIFWC), Duluth. David Wilsey. Dave’s work addresses forest livelihoods, focusing on.

Ojibwa were encouraged to move off reservations to assimilate with non-Native culture in urban areas in order to reduce the need for federal support.

Great Lakes Ojibwa moved to urban centers in Minnesota and Wisconsin, most notably Duluth, Milwaukee, and Minneapolis, St. Paul. Meeker JE, Elias JE, Heim JA: Plants used by the Great Lakes Ojibwa.Odanah, Wisconsin: Great Lakes Indian Fish and Wildlife Commission; Isaiah Brokenleg, Sicangu Lakota.

Walking Toward the Sacred: Our Great Lakes Tobacco Story. Director of the Communities Putting Prevention to Work Project at Great Lakes Inter-Tribal Council. Plants used by the Great Lakes Ojibwa. Great Lakes Indian Fish and Wildlife Commission: Odanah, WI. [ISBN ]. Newcomb, Lawrence.

Newcomb’s wildflower guide. Little, Brown and Company: Boston, MA. [ISBN ]. The Great Lakes region of North America is a bi-national Canadian–American region that includes portions of the eight U.S. states of Illinois, Indiana, Michigan, Minnesota, New York, Ohio, Pennsylvania and Wisconsin as well as the Canadian province of Ontario.

Quebec is at times included as part of the region because, although it is not in a Great Lake watershed, it is in the Largest metropolitan areas: Greater Chicago.

HUMN Oct. 7, The Ojibwa Indians. Introduction/General Information. The Ojibwa Indians, who make up one of the largest tribal groups in North America today, are considered the largest and most powerful of the Great Lakes tribes that existed, yet few people realize the significance of the Ojibwa in history.

Historically the Great Lakes were home to many indigenous bands, including the Ojibwa, Ottawa, Huron, Iroquois, Potawatomi, and Menominee. 8 Despite the differing practices among these and other bands of the Great Lakes, they all share basic healing rituals including ingestion of herbal remedies, topical application of plants, drinking Author: Fidji Gendron, Rita Karana, Lisa Danielle Cyr, Maria Pontes Ferreira.

Burdock is actually a member of the daisy family. It is native to Europe but grows almost anywhere, obviously in the Great Lakes area where the nurse’s and the Ojibwa’s paths met. The Japanese, who call burdock “gobo” eat it as a sort of Zen austerity.

The root is long and thin, sort of like a carrot without pigmentation. the way in which plants, animals, and humans are seen in relation to one another. Elias, J. E., & Heim, J. A., & Meeker, J.E. Plants used by the Ojibwa. Odanah, WI: Great Lakes Indian Fish and Wildlife Commission.

This book offers insight into the sacred medicines and plants traditionally used by the Ojibwe people. - Northern Ojibwa - Salteaux - Occupied the Canadian Shield north of Lake Superior and south and west of Hudson and James bay (18th century) - Plains Ojibwa - Bungee - southern Saskatchewan and Manitoba (a region forested with oak and ash-- great rolling hills) - Southeastern Ojibwa - Nameless.

It is also recommended for coughs, sore throats, nausea, flatulence, and menstrual cramps.7 Although N. cataria (catnip) came from Europe, the Great Lakes Ojibwa used a decoction from this plant to cure fevers.8 The tops are also used in a tea as a sedative and to heal symptoms of colds, headaches, and indi-gestion.9 An infusion made from the G.

It is also used in the introductory ceremonies of the hallucinogenic fly-agaric mushroom cult among the Ojibwa people of the Great Lakes (see Fly-Agaric), but because these rites are little known it cannot be said whether sweet flag is used in stimulant or hallucinogenic doses, although it does seem to have been used in this context as a ritual Book Edition: First Edition.

I got this great book that list's the plants used by the Great Lakes Ojibwa. It's called "Plants Used By The Great Lakes Ojibwa". It's a huuuuuge book w/ the line drawings of the plants. followed by what type of topography, and all of the uses the Ojibway had for them.

American Indian Education Program Library of Books, CD's & DVD's, and Other Resources Life/Culture Nations of the Western Great Lakes Book/soft 1 Life/Culture Shannon: An Ojibway Dancer Book/Soft 1 Life/Culture Wild Plants and native Peoples of the Four Corners Book/Soft 1.

When sweet grass is used in a healing circle it has a calming effect. Like sage and cedar, sweet grass is used for smudging and purification. Mashkodewashk - Ningabii-anong (West) Sage is used to prepare our people for ceremonies and teachings.

Because it is more medicinal and stronger than sweet grass, sage is used more often in ceremonies. Great Lakes Indian Tribes, Great Lake Indians. Native Americans in the historic Great Lakes, free online books and articles.

Find the Directory for 90+ pages in this collection at History of the Great Lakes States. Hint: When a book you want to borrow at Internet Archive is already checked out, go to the Internet Archive’s ‘Search’ box, check “Search Metadata”, and search for the. How Indians Use Wild Plants for Food, Medicine & Crafts (Native American) eBook: Densmore, Frances: : Kindle Store/5(46)."Learn the natural ways of the Chippewa Indians with this great book from Dover." — Texas Kitchen and Garden and More The uses of plants — for food, for medicine, for arts, crafts, and dyeing — among the Chippewa Indians of Minnesota and Wisconsin show the great extent to which they understood and utilized natural resources/5(43).“While I lingered about the old village and the lake, with the water lapping on the shore and the wind whispering in the big pines, I felt for a moment that I was back in time among the Ojibwe families going about their business.”.

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