West Cook Inlet: Ethnographic Overview and Assessment for Lake Clark National Park & Preserve
by Ronald T. Stanek, James A. Fall, and Davin L. Holen
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Table of Contents
Chapter 1 Study Background
Dena'ina Trail System & Camps
The trails and camps shown here are traditional locations mentioned in ethnographic sources and oral histories. These included Kari & Fall (2003) and Ellana & Balluta (1992). In addition, there are many camps mentioned in the the text which come from different sources and those have been included as west Cook Inlet Camps. The camps and trails on this map do not demonstrate all the camps and trails that were used traditionally by Dena'ina peoples. For privacy concerns contemporary camps are not shown. Trail locations are approximations. Nan Qelah is the trail head of the Telaquana Trail and is sometimes used as another name for the Telaquana Trail. Tuvughna Ten is a short section of the 50-mile long Telaquana Trail, about a 5-hour summer's walk from Nan Qelah and 9 miles north of Lake Clark (Branson 1994).
Chapter 5 The Early and Middle 20th Century 1900 - 1960s
Endnotes, References, & Appendices
Did You Know?
Dall's sheep are the only wild sheep in the world with a white coat. Because they prefer steep, mountainous habitat, spotting a sheep is a rare treat in Lake Clark National Park and Preserve.