As stated above, there are three major break points, with a fourth that is more nebulous.To avoid the cultural conflation issue I have split pottery into four time based groups that essentially mimic what has come before, though what others term the Late Woodland and Mississippian are conflated.After traditional and well accepted direct-dating methods failed because the bones were mineralized from long emersion in warm salty water within this limestone cave system, they worked closely with colleagues to build a geochronological framework for Naia using a unique combination of techniques to constrain the age of the skeleton to the end of the ice age.To build the case for a late Pleistocene age they collaborated with Yemane Asmerom and Victor Polyak from the University of New Mexico using global sea level rise data to determine when the cave system, which at the time Naia and the extinct animals entered was dry, filled with water.I am quite normal :) and have to practise my english a little bit, so sorry for mistakes.My profession is medical doctor, I live in Germany with my husband...In South Carolina and Georgia it is believed that the Mississippian people arrived after about 900AD, and that everyone thereafter was living in the Mississippian Period and presumably, practicing the same lifeways.That is, living in villages, building temple mounds, growing corn, and following hereditary leaders.
As an Assistant Hennepin County attorney, I handled hundreds of child protection matters falling under the Indian Child Welfare Act (“ICWA”), a statute which protects Native youth from being removed from their families and reservations.
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Many archaeologists erroneously conflate the ideas of age and cultural development and refer to a particular span of time as if every group alive at that time was at the same stage of development.
The most obvious example is the “Late Woodland” period as used in North Carolina, South Carolina, and Georgia.