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Loves Chaco Canyon

Chaco Culture National Historical Park|Farmington

Essentially, the culture seems to have collapsed rapidly around 1150 A.D., and the surrounding area, the Chaco Canyon region of Arizona and New Mexico, is in a state of confusion about what the hell has actually occurred to the ancestral peoples. The long-held theory is that the decline was the result of bad land usage and deforestation, but Willis et al (2014 pna) recommend that may not hold true.Chaco Culture National Historical Park|Farmington 7135110221397.jpg The point is that we don't know where most of the wood for Chaco's grand homes comes from, and we can't get rid of regional drainage sources in the canyon. There appears to be a strong connection between logging and land loss in the area and the destruction of regional forests.

The Anasazi People: Culture, History, Religious Beliefs, Food & & Art

Anasazi People: Culture, History, Religious Beliefs, Food & & Art 681506582870114965.jpg To start with, there is evidence that the Pueblo people are modern-day descendants of the Anasazi. The Navajo, who constantly feuded with the "Anasazis," descendants of both the Pueblos and the Hopi Indians, are named after them, the senior citizens of southern Utah. They inhabited large parts of southern Utah as well as parts of Arizona, New Mexico, Colorado, Utah and Arizona. The Navajo are named after the Anasazis, the Pueblos after the Hopi, but not after the Navajo, who are the descendants of the "Anasazi. " The dividing line is well known - in the history of the Navajo Nation in addition to in numerous other parts of Arizona and New Mexico. While the Anasazi and Hopi were farmers, the Navajo and Apaches were hunters - collectors who robbed farm towns. After Navajo was decimated by a United States government project in the 1860s, they turned their backs on the Apaches and turned to agriculture. The Hopis consider themselves the rightful descendants of the ancient Apaches, a position supported by archaeologists. He says, nevertheless, that there is no proof that Pueblo individuals live in the area today, and the lifestyle and his claims to the land have brought even more conflicts with the Hopi.

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