SECRET Untold History of the Ghost Canyon of Warner Valley

Warner Valley Petroglyph – Carl Crusher Documentary Series

Spanning a timeline that goes back 16,000 years into the age of the Woolly Mammoth, it is not entirely clear why the Desert Archaic people carved petroglyphs and painted pictographs. There are several theories that have been proposed by scholars and researchers. One theory is that these carvings and paintings were used for religious or spiritual purposes. The Desert Archaic people may have used these images as a way to connect with the spirit world or to communicate with the gods. Petroglyphs and pictographs might have been used in rituals or ceremonies to bring about rain, to give thanks for a bountiful harvest, or to mark important events. Another theory is that these carvings and paintings served a practical purpose, such as providing information about the location of resources, such as water, or marking hunting and gathering areas. They may have also been used as a form of communication between different groups of people.

The Desert Archaic people may have found meaning in the act of creating these images, and may have enjoyed the process of creating them. During the Great Drought’s first two millennia, the Desert Archaic people lived a nomadic lifestyle in small groups, searching for food, materials, fuel, and water. They carried their belongings on their backs and lived in rough shelters or caves, dressing in tanned animal skins and woven plant fibers. They moved with the seasons, returning to familiar areas for plant harvesting and hunting. They relied on a variety of tools for gathering plants and hunting, including sharpened stone, bone, and wooden tools for cutting and digging, baskets for carrying, and plant fiber string for binding and hauling. In camp, they cooked food over fires and wove plant fibers into baskets and clothing. As they left campsites, they left little behind, as their nomadic lifestyle did not allow for the accumulation of material wealth or a marked social hierarchy.

The Desert Archaic people were skilled at adapting to their harsh desert environment. They moved with the changing seasons, following the ripening of wild plants and the migration of game animals. They used a variety of tools and techniques to gather plants, hunt, and process food. Their nomadic lifestyle prevented the accumulation of material wealth and the development of social hierarchy. Despite the challenges of their environment, the Desert Archaic people were able to sustain themselves through their knowledge of the land and their resourcefulness. They had a deep understanding of the plants and animals that lived in their area, and they used this knowledge to survive. They also used fire to cook food and create warmth, and they wove plant fibers into baskets and clothing to carry and protect themselves.

As they moved through the desert, the Desert Archaic people left little behind. They were not interested in accumulating material possessions, and they left no permanent settlements. However, they did leave behind evidence of their presence, such as stone tools, pottery shards, and the remains of campfires. These artifacts provide insight into the lives of these early desert dwellers and their relationship with the land. Overall, the Desert Archaic people were a resilient and resourceful group who were able to thrive in a challenging environment through their deep understanding of the land and their ability to adapt to changing conditions. They lived a nomadic lifestyle that prevented the accumulation of material wealth and social hierarchy, but allowed them to sustain themselves for thousands of years. The oral traditions of the Paleo Indians carried on to the Pueblo, the Hopi, and other Indigenous people of the Americas include stories of Star Peoples, other dimensions of reality, portals, a spirit world, Giants, and other supernatural encounters.



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