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27-Apr-2018 00:22

About the time the Mississippian culture began to decline (1450 AD), the Cherokee began a westward movement, establishing a village (called Tugaloo Old Town) near an ancient Moundbuilder city.

Moving west to Nachoochee, the Cherokee inhabited another Moundbuilder city on the Chattahoochee River.

Earliest evidence of human inhabitation comes from the Georgia side of the Savannah River between Augusta and Savannah, where flaked micro-blades have been found dating to 16,000-18,000 BC -- the oldest tools known on the North American continent.

Paleolithic Clovis arrowheads have been discovered in Bartow County dating back some 12,000 years.

An intermediate culture known as Adena built effigy mounds throughout much of the Upper Mississippi, The Hopewell Culture continued the Adena's penchant for building mounds, eventually carrying it throughout the Mississippi watershed.

A series of four Hopewell Culture mounds were built in Dade County (northwest Georgia).

These early Moundbuilders were possibly the first civilization in North America.These Mississippian Moundbuilders relied on advanced cultivation to give them time to develop elaborate ceremonies, intricate pottery designs, and a wide-ranging trading network.They flourished in Georgia from 1000 AD to 1450 AD, but by the time de Soto visited (1540) the civilization was in steep decline. According to their own mythology, the Creek Nation came from the West and display many customs similar to the earlier Moundbuilders.It is believed that Indians of the Woodland Period are responsible for the stone wall at Fort Mountain and similar works on Alec Mountain, Sand Mountain, Mount Alto and Ladd Mountain.Until 1923 a ring of stone probably built by Woodland Indians encircled Stone Mountain.

These early Moundbuilders were possibly the first civilization in North America.

These Mississippian Moundbuilders relied on advanced cultivation to give them time to develop elaborate ceremonies, intricate pottery designs, and a wide-ranging trading network.

They flourished in Georgia from 1000 AD to 1450 AD, but by the time de Soto visited (1540) the civilization was in steep decline. According to their own mythology, the Creek Nation came from the West and display many customs similar to the earlier Moundbuilders.

It is believed that Indians of the Woodland Period are responsible for the stone wall at Fort Mountain and similar works on Alec Mountain, Sand Mountain, Mount Alto and Ladd Mountain.

Until 1923 a ring of stone probably built by Woodland Indians encircled Stone Mountain.

Decorative works became more elaborate on arrowheads, tools and personal items.