Hopi In New Mexico: Once Called Hisatsinom

The Hopi, who call themselves the descendants of the Anasazi, altered their name from "Anasazis" to "Hisatsinom," suggesting "Ancient. " In many texts and scientists, however, the name "The Anasazi" has actually become a bad term for the native peoples of Arizona, New Mexico, Utah and Arizona. Although the Hopi choose the term "Hisatsinom," it is likewise shared by other Pueblo individuals who likewise claim to be the descendants of the ancients. Unfortunately, the Anasazi have no written language and nothing is known about the name under which they in fact called themselves. Thousands of years back, when their civilization came from the southwest, people who constructed large stone buildings called their civilizations "Anasazis" and did not call themselves "The An asazi. " The word didn't even exist; it was created centuries later on by Navajo workers employed by white men to dig pots and skeletons in the desert.

Comprehending The Anasazi/ Ancestral Puebloans

Anasazi describes the physical remains of a pre-Columbian peasant individuals who lived about a thousand years earlier in the Four Corners area of Colorado, roughly the age of today's Pueblo people. Due to their geographical place, the Anasazi cultures were divided into 3 main areas or branches: the Colorado Plateau, the Puleos and the Rio Grande Valley. Their archaeological sites are located in Colorado, New Mexico, Arizona, Utah, California, Texas, Mexico and New York.Comprehending Anasazi/ Ancestral Puebloans 8638937361942575563.jpg Modern Pueblo oral customs say that it came from Lake Shibapu, where the underworld stemmed from the depths of the Colorado River and the Puleos River, the source of water from which the Anasazi drink. In an unidentified age, the Great Spirit who led The United States and Canada led the Anasazi, a group of people from the Pueblo region of Colorado, New Mexico and Arizona, to the Colorado River.