North Carolina Indians

nc indian map at contact

In 1983, The North Carolina Commission on Indian Affairs published a 40 page booklet titled North Carolina Indians.  This booklet is now available for free online and can be downloaded in pdf or text format.  Here’s what they had to say about their booklet.

“In response to the many requests for information received from interested persons from across the state, the North Carolina Commission of Indian Affairs has compiled this booklet as a general overview of North Carolina Indians. While this is not intended to be a complete history of the North Carolina Native Americans, it is a good starting point for those wishing to know more about the Indian population, both the past and present. In an attempt to provide specific information, the Commission of Indian Affairs has also included a list of suggested readings and the addresses of Indian organizations within the state which may also be sources of additional information.”

Hat tip to Fix for this link.

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About Roberta Estes

Scientist, author, genetic genealogist. Documenting Native Heritage through contemporaneous records and DNA.
This entry was posted in Algonquian, Archaic Indians, Catawba, Cherokee, Lumbee, Mississippian, North Carolina, Paleoindians, Woodland Indians. Bookmark the permalink.

7 Responses to North Carolina Indians

  1. Pingback: North Carolina Indians | Native Heritage Project | Lavanaut

  2. Rebecca says:

    my great grandfather was from north Carolina and migrated to Kentucky all i know about him was his name is john Jones or john p Jones or john Paul Jones and a picture of him in his full dress if anyone at all can help me i would be so grateful

  3. Sandy Berry says:

    I just came across this page while googling Berrys which might be of interest to some of you. Various American Indian Records in the Carolinas.

    http://webcache.googleusercontent.com/search?q=cache:dStM6IDiH-oJ:sciway3.net/clark/freemoors/Indian.htm+richard+t+berry+fanny+1700's&cd=16&hl=en&ct=clnk&gl=us&client=safari

  4. Crystal says:

    My grandmother told me the name of our family tribe. I didn’t believe her. Now I see it. It gives me a sense of pride.

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