The Inca were gifted engineers and builders. They built an extensive network of roads that helped them transport people and goods. They also built bridges of wood, stone, and even thick rope helped them cross rivers amd deep canyons.
Inca stone architecture was even more impressive. The Inca constructed walls, buildings, and entire cities our of enormous blcoks of stone. They quarried, or extracted, the stone in the Andes without the use of iron or steel tools.
Thirty distinct cultures lived in the Pacific Northwest region. This narrow strip of mountains and woodland followed the coast from present-day northern California to Alaska. It was one of the most densely populated parts of North America. The lakes, rivers, and ocean provided fish, shellfish, and whales.
As early as 1000 B.C, the ancient Pueblo began to farm in various parts of the arid Soouthwest deswer. They inhabited the Four Corners region, where present-day Arizona, Colorado, Utah, and New Mexico come together. Little by little, they began to build villages with permanent structures on high plateaus or in canyons.
East of the Mississippi River, woodlands and prairies cocered the lands that stretch between the Great Lakes and the Gulf of Mexico. Between 1000 B.C and A.D 500, the Adena and then the Hopewell lived in this region. The Mound Builders relied mostly on hunting and gathering, but they also tamed wild plants and farmed crops such as barley. Maize-- called corn today appeared around A.D 100, probaly brought there by traders. The Adena and Gopewell cultures developed highly organized and complext societites.
The plain Indians were hunters and gathers, they hunted a lot of buffalo. When they got horses from the Spanish they migrated with the buffalo. They did a lot of spirital dances. When they hunted buffalo they kind of took 1 from the pack and then ambushed it.