Top 100+ Arrowhead Recoveries

By | Discoveries | No Comments

The most popular 100+ arrowheads and artifacts found by the community at large over the past two years.

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Francisco Vázquez de Coronado – Expedition of 1539-1542

By | Discoveries, Maps | No Comments

While meandering across the country in search of treasure I stumbled into a lonely little museum in Deming, New Mexico.  Let me stop and say, I absolutely love museums…and appreciate them more than I can express. They not only provide an immense amount of local knowledge but they are a huge source of inspiration.  It’s essentially like jumping into a huge, well organized, treasure chest.  I’m sure many of you can relate.  As I was crawling the isles, wiping the drool off of my face, something special caught my attention.  One of my obsessions is old maps…so I all but ran across the room. Pure excitement!

My squinty little eyes beheld one of the most creative Native American tribal maps I’d ever seen. Based on Francisco Coronado’s Expedition of 1539 through Mexico, and the South Western Unites States. It not only details his route but generally illustrates the location and lifestyles of various Native American (Indian) tribes throughout Mexico, California, Nevada, Utah, Arizona, Colorado, New Mexico, Texas, Kansas, Oklahoma and a bit of the surrounding states.

The Coronado Expedition 1539–1542 (Credit: Unknown)

The Coronado Expedition 1539–1542 (Credit: Unknown)

Admittedly I know very little about Francisco Vázquez de Coronado, but this map has inspired me to learn a bit about his journeys throughout North America. At some point here I may create a post with interesting details about this journey, but for now, enjoy this incredible map!







Did Mayans move to Georgia?

By | Theories / Controversy | 1,236 Comments

The ‘Southern Death Cult’ also known as the ‘Southeastern  Ceremonial Complex’ may yield evidence that the Mayan entered Georgia around year 1200. Watch out, this is a hot topic with much debate.

We found out about this from our friends over at ‘Stuff You Should Know’.  Josh Clark, their senior writer, seems to be rooting for the Mayan theory; “How can a field like archaeology ever push forward if it’s not willing to take a few interpretive — but highly educated — guesses at what made up the less tangible ligaments of an ancient culture?”

East Ruins cairn on boulder

Stone mound within Site 9UN367 (Norman / Peter Waksman)

Read more about the debate here ‘The Southern Death Cult, the Maya and Georgia’.