in [Pocatello, Idaho .
Written in English
|Statement||by Earl H. Swanson, B. Robert Butler and Robson Bonnichsen.|
|Series||Birch Creek papers -- no. 2., Occasional papers of the Idaho State University Museum -- no. 14., Occasional papers of the Idaho State University Museum -- no. 14.|
|Contributions||Butler, B. Robert., Bonnichsen, Robson.|
|LC Classifications||E78.I2 S81|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||120  p. :|
|Number of Pages||120|
Birch Creek Papers No. 2: Natural and Cultural Stratigraphy in the Birch Creek Valley of Eastern Idaho, by Earl H. Swanson, Jr. and others, reviewed by Douglas Osborne, Bird, Junius B., The Concept of a "Pre-Projectile Point" Cul-tural Stage in Chile and Peru, Birdwood Culture of the West-central Plains, The, by John W. Garrett, Birch Creek Papers No. 2: Natural and Cultural Stratigraphy in the Birch Creek Valley of Eastern Idaho by Earl H. Swanson, Jr., B. Robert Butler, Robert . Birch Creek papers (OCoLC) Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: Idaho Museum of Natural History, OCLC Number: Description: volumes illustrations 28 cm. Contents: no. 2. Natural and cultural stratigraphy in the Birch Creek Valley of Eastern Idaho. Series Title: Occasional papers of the Idaho Museum of Natural. Idaho Fish and Game's website Idaho Fish and Game, whose mission is to preserve, protect, perpetuate, and manage all wildlife in Idaho. Birch Creek | Idaho Fish and Game.
The Birch Creek and Lemhi Valleys form the longest north-south valley in the Pacific Northwest, providing a natural travel route between the Salmon River and Snake River Plain. Archaeological research has traced human occupation of this valley back more t years. Diagnostic Shoshonean materials were also identified in the Lemhi Phase defined by Swanson et al. () for the Birch Creek Valley of eastern Idaho. This was described as part of the Bitterroot Cultural pattern, and based largely on excavation at Bison Rockshelter. The phase is . water possibilities in the Birch Creek valley., Birch Creeleastern Idaho (fig0 l) 0 adjoins the Snake River Plain alona 1 ts northem fiank o The central two-fifths of the Fig O l 0-Sketch ap showing locatiQD and physical features of the Birch Creek basin., basin ia a broad alluvial filled valley in a southeast-trending down. Specimens of large dogs recovered from sites in the Birch Creek Valley in Idaho and on the Great Plains indicate the animals could carry weights comparable to ethnographically recorded loads.
IDGenWeb Resource Library IDAHO HISTORICAL COLLECTION: Idaho's Ethnic Groups & Their Cultural Traditions. The Idaho's Ethnic page describes the various of groups that are located within the State of Idaho by cultures and societies, and IDGenWeb hopes to connect our patrons to those related resources to gain further information about their cultural traditions. Idaho hosts more than 20 tree species Hardwoods, softwoods, deciduous and evergreens Idaho’s varied climate and topography hosts more than 20 tree species including hardwoods with broad leaves, softwoods with needles, deciduous trees that lose their leaves in the fall and evergreen trees that have leaves throughout the year and are always green. historical geography of east-central Idaho, north of the Snake River Plain and southeast of the Salmon River, and four roadlogs for the main highways in this huge (15,km 2) area. The roadlogs progress from south to north and west to east. They include: 1) Big Lost River Valley, 2) Little Lost River-Pahsimeroi Valley, 3) Birch Creek-Lemhi. The Birch Creek Valley can be divided roughly into three hydrologic areas. In the northern part, ground water is forced to Environmental Laboratory (INEEL) in eastern Idaho (fig. 1). These data are used in interpretive studies to describe the at the INEEL are derived from natural and anthropogenic processes involving reactions between.