• Views from Penobscot Mountain summit.

    Acadia

    National Park Maine

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  • Trail Closures: Peregrine Falcon Nesting

    Precipice Cliff, Valley Cove, and Jordan Cliff areas are closed to all public entry until further notice for peregrine falcon nesting season. More »

  • Cultural Connections programs rescheduled for 7/16/2014 due to weather

    Ash Log Pounding demo will take place today 11 am-3 pm at the Abbe Museum downtown (26 Mount Desert St, Bar Harbor). The Burnurwurbskek Singers have been rescheduled to perform on Cadillac Summit next Wed, July 23 at 11 am.

Passamaquoddy Kit Lesson 7

Trading Places

If you are accessing the digital version of this lesson, you must complete the following steps in addition to those steps listed in the lesson plan.

Preparation:

1. Print and cut out 10 copies of each Trade Photo. Fold each card so that one side has the image of the trade object on it and the other has the trade group, tribe, and home territory information.

  • If you plan on dividing your class into 5 trading groups, print and cut out 10 copies of each Trade Photo associated with Trade Groups 1-5.
  • If you plan on dividing the class into 10 trading groups, print and cut out 10 copies of each Trade Photo.

2. Extension Only: Print and cut out the European Trade Cards. Fold each card so that one side has the name of the trade object on it and the other has the type of trader.

  • Print and cut out 4 copies of the European Trade Cards for the Iron Axe, Copper Kettle, and Wool Blanket.
  • Print and cut out 2 copies of the European Trade Cards for the Gun, Gunpowder and Shot, and Cotton.

3. You may choose to laminate the following:

  • Trade Photos
  • Exchange Rates worksheet
  • Wabanaki Homelands map (in color)
  • European Trade Cards (Extension)

Links to the Trade Photos, Exchange Rates worksheet, Wabanaki Homelands map, and European Trade Cards can be found on the Passamaquoddy Teaching Kit Index under Lesson 7.

Did You Know?

CCC members take a break from their work to admire the view along the ocean.

The Civilian Conservation Corps performed important work in Acadia National Park, including clearing brush, setting stones, and constructing Seawall Campground. Today park headquarters is located in the former CCC camp.