First South Carolinians

This lesson is designed to help students identify the location of Native American tribes at the time of European exploration and describe their relationship to the rivers.

Students will research the lifestyles of the Native Americans living in South Carolina during the explorations of Dr. Henry Woodward, the first English explorer to visit this area.

This is a lesson plan from The Powder House, South Carolina's oldest public building. The student will identify the three major Native American tribes that existed during colonization.

This guide was prepared to accompany the S.C. State Museum Traveling Exhibit by the same name, but also provides great stand-alone curricula materials for teaching about Native Americans.

This is a lesson plan from The Powder House, South Carolina's oldest public building.1. The student will, while working with a group, establish five major requirements for a successful colony and display them in a graphic organizer. 2.

This lesson is based on South Carolina: An Atlas. Students will use the atlas to compare the regions in which the three principal nations of Native Americans in South Carolina lived.

At the end of this activity, the student will be able to:

Developed with the assistance of Roche Carolina, Inc., this curricula material explores the history and archaeology of a section of Florence County.

The Santa Elena Foundation has lesson plans and inquiry projects related to Santa Elena, a Spanish settlement on what is now Parris Island, South Carolina.

This curricula package was originally developed for use by Charleston County Park and Recreation at its new Tea Farm Park.

Students will explore various Native American tribes of South Carolina. They will make a brochure to share information on Native Americans location, population, clothing, homes, and food.

These questions will help to guide students' reading of 'Cherokee Women' and encourage them to think critically about the text.

Students will learn about different types of rock art and how the geology of South Carolina determines where we find both prehistoric and historic petroglyphs

Students will learn how rock art is a valuable cultural artifact and must be protected from natural degradation and human destruction, while also remaining open and available to the public.

Students will learn how rock art was created, and the potential meanings behind this art form.

Developed in conjunction with the Pee Dee Heritage Center, this package focuses on the Native American use of tobacco, colonial and antebellum cultivation of tobacco, and the development of the bright leaf tobacco industry in the Pee Dee region af

At the end of this activity, the student will be able to: - describe conflicts between the Native Americans and Europeans over unfair trade practices.

Native Americans have been inhabitants of South Carolina for more than 15,000 years. These people contributed in countless ways to the state we call home.