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Alaska alittle information from this great state of

Alaska Natives Wikipedia
Numerous indigenous peoples occupied Alaska for thousands of years before the arrival of European peoples to the area. TheTlingit people developed a matriarchal society in what is today Southeast Alaska, along with parts of British Columbia and the Yukon. Also in Southeast were the Haida, now well known for their unique arts, and theTsimshian people, whose population were decimated by a smallpox epidemic in the 1860s.

The Aleutian Islands are still home to the Aleut people's seafaring society, although they were among the first native Alaskans to be exploited by Russians. Western and Southwestern Alaska are home to the Yup'ik, while their cousins the Alutiiq lived in what is now Southcentral Alaska. The Gwich’in people of the northern Interior region are primarily known today for their dependence on the caribou within the much-contested Arctic National Wildlife Refuge. The North Slope and Little Diomede Island are occupied by the widespread Inuit people.


 Photos, design, and other originals 2000-2002 Kenneth C. Tyburski


 

some Alaska links we would like to recommend to you on trees and nature of Alaska

IEventually want to get the book, Alaska Trees and Shrubs, but for right now,
I found a list compiled by the Alaska Department of Natural Resources

 
 list of 20 deciduous trees that can grow in south central alaska.htm

 

http://www.seedlingsrus.com/


 Alaska Flowers Wild Iris / Lupine/ Monkshood / Forget me not { the state flower / Fireweed / Bunch berry Douglas Aster / Salmonberry / Jewel weed
 

Great Book about Alaska Flowers

Alaska's Wild Plants by Janice J. Schofield

An easy-to-use introduction to more than 70 of Alaska's most common edible wild plants. Tuck this guide into a backpack, glove compartment, or pocket and use its color photographs and habitat and plant descriptions to help you discover the bounty of the land around you: Gather bright green sea lettuce from rocks at low tide for tasty, nutritious spring salad. Use jewelweed seeds in place of poppy seeds on biscuits and cakes. Or rub the crushed plant on mosquito bites to lessen itching. Pick wild lingonberries after fall frost and create scrumptious nut breads, liqueurs, and jams. The authorative gathering instructions ensure a healthful harvest. Learn about each plants nutritional content, and medicinal and culinary uses, then turn to the recipies for fresh salads, unusual appetizers, delicious soups and breads, and much more.

Alaska's Wild Plants—A Guide to Alaska's Edible Harvest
softbound, 4 1/2" x 8" - 96 pages 80 color photos.

Buy Alaska's Wild Plants by Janice J. Schofield

 

 

 

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