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Trail of Tears Doodle Notes

Looking for an engaging way to teach the Trail of Tears? These Trail of Tears doodle notes from History Gal are a students favorite! Your 6th, 7th, 8th, 9th, 10th, and 11th grade students will enjoy learning about this piece of Native American and US History with this 10 page resource! Click through to see how this will work in your middle school or high school classroom! $


The Journal of Jesse Smoke : A Cherokee Boy, Trail of Tears, 1838 (My Name Is America) by Joseph Bruchac,

from HubPages

'Never Forget - The Native American Genocides

"The Trail of Tears" was the forced relocation and movement of Native American nations from southeastern parts of the present-day United States following the Indian Removal Act of 1830. It has been described as an act of genocide. The phrase originated from a description of the removal of the Choctaw Nation in 1831. Many Native Americans suffered from exposure, disease, and starvation while on route to their destinations, and many died, including 4,000 of the 15,000 relocated Cherokee.


Trail of Tears - A Native American Documentary Collection

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1838 newspaper TRAIL of TEARS Cherokee Indians forced relocation to Oklahoma Ter

Cherokee Indians Trail Of Tears | 1838 Newspaper Trail of Tears Cherokee Indians Forced Relocation to ...


Cherokee Indian Symbols | SCHOOL @ HOME: If You Lived during the Trail of Tears Lesson Plan


*FREE* Trail of Tears Notebooking Pages

Free Trail of Tears Notebooking Pages. In preparing the first set of the Trail of Tears Notebooking Pages, I started with a bit of easy geography. Even easy geography is important to understanding the trek that not only the Cherokee made, but several other tribes took because it helps to build appreciation for the harsh conditions they endured. Grab them here @ Tina's Dynamic Homeschool Plus


cherokee nation--trail of tears + song


Trail of Tears.... was President Andrew Jackson's genocide plan. U.S. attempt at an American Indian holocaust. Previously, the government had already tried to eradicate the American buffalo, the Indians main food source. The government was also able to steal more land from the Indians with this horrific event.


The "Trail of Tears". In 1837, the "Indian Removal Policy" began, to implement the act of Congress, signed by the President who said "that the only good Indian is a dead Indian", Andrew Jackson in 1830. The forced march, consisted of about twenty Native American tribes that included "Five Civilized Tribes" (Creek, Choctaw, Cherokee, Chickasaw, and Seminole). They were pushed into "Indian Territory" (which later became Oklahoma).