a roof. The women had this role in the tribe. Technology/Tools One piece of technology the used was the basket, made out of The most important tool that the Chumash used were canoes. Muwu, on the coast near the mouth of Calleguas Creek. Before hunting they would sit in the sweathouses burning herbs so the deer wouldn t smell the hunters scent. The women in the Chumash tribe were always ranked lower in the social class. Lapau, on the Canada de los Uvas north of Old Fort Tejon. C l o t h i. The Chumash men and women served different roles.
Amuwu, at Mission Purisima near Santa Ynez River. Men and boys wore nothing at all or sometimes a belt or a small net at the waist for carrying tools they might need. NilaIhuyu, on the south coast of Santa Rosa Island. Out of this they made coiled baskets, trays, bowls of all sizes, hats, leaching basins, sieves, fish traps, cradles and water bottles. Seawater would sometimes seep into the plank canoes, so one of the crewmembers would serve as the bailer. The Chumash spoke about twelve closely related languages. The houses were made out of willow, whalebone, and tile mats for roofing.
People in the other regions spoke a little differently although the languages were similar. The value of the money depended on the labor invested to make it and the rarity of the shell that was used. Shuwalashu, on the coast at the lower end of Sycamore Canyon. They also traded something that they were very famous for there jewelry and there beautiful art work. The Chumash tribe also used the idea of the atl-atl, bow and arrows, and fishnets. Wir verwenden Cookies, um Inhalte zu personalisieren, Werbeanzeigen maßzuschneidern und zu messen sowie die Sicherheit unserer Nutzer zu erhöhen.
The Plight Of The North American Indians
Kohso, a short distance inland from the mouth of Ventura River. The plank canoes could hold a crew of three and probably were big enough for ten people. Environment/Map, since they were on the coast that allowed them access to water, and lots the impact of shiftwork on humen of animals were there due to the plants. A hole was left open at the top for circulation, when it rained they covered the hole with skin. Alwatalam, in the Goleta marsh. The Chumash used both twined and coiled weaving techniques. Cuyama Chumash, in the valley of Cuyama River and the upper valley of the Santa Maria River. Shuku, at the mouth of Rincon Creek.