Newark Earthworks

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Newark Earthworks
Newark Earthworks is listed in the Physicians & Surgeons Nephrology category in Newark, Ohio. Displayed below are the social networks for Newark Earthworks which include a Facebook page, a Instagram account, a Twitter account and a YouTube channel. The activity and popularity of Newark Earthworks on these social networks gives it a ZapScore of 98.

Contact information for Newark Earthworks is:
99 Cooper Ave
Newark, OH 43055
(740) 344-1919

"Newark Earthworks" - Social Networks

Click to visit the social networks of Newark Earthworks:
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Newark Earthworks has an overall ZapScore of 98. This means that Newark Earthworks has a higher ZapScore than 98% of all businesses on Zappenin. For reference, the median ZapScore for a business in Newark, Ohio is 38 and in the Physicians & Surgeons Nephrology category is 16. Learn more about ZapScore.

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Social Posts for Newark Earthworks


Two researchers (and longtime pals) won lifetime achievement awards. go.osu.edu/CR9G


Spend a whirlwind day in the life of a nurse in the Surgical Intensive Care Unit. go.osu.edu/CR9D


RT @OhioStateAP: A beautiful sunset @OhioState captured by @OSUPOLICE Lieutenant Shaul. @OSUWexMed https://t.co/QDdVxByOAb


It’s #NationalWineDay! Celebrate this toast-worthy holiday with a glass of Sauvignon Blanc from The Oval Collection twitter.com/i/web/status/1…


Our very own professor Scott Shearer is going to build his Global Sustainable Village on campus. twitter.com/i/web/status/9…

Newark Earthworks Center shared World Heritage Ohio's post.
Wonderful news! Ohio’s historic Hopewell Ceremonial Earthworks are one step closer to becoming our state’s first World Heritage site! Today, the U.S. Department of the Interior invited these ancient American Indian earthworks to be the United States’ next nomination prepared for consideration by the World Heritage Committee. Altogether, the Hopewell Ceremonial Earthworks comprises Fort Ancient in Warren County, the Newark Earthworks in Licking County and Ross County’s Hopewell Culture National Historical Park. View the Department of the Interior's press release here: https://www.doi.gov/pressreleases/interior-proposes-hopewell-ceremonial-earthworks-nomination-world-heritage-list Learn more about these ancient American Indian earthworks and find out what’s next here: http://worldheritageohio.org/hopewell-nomination-authorized/

Newark Earthworks Center shared First Capital Aerial Media's post.
A couple still shots from the Hopeton Earthworks site showing the mowing by the NPS.

Newark Earthworks Center shared a link.
At a time when archaeological sites are a growing flashpoint in the debate over public lands, the Bureau of Land Management blocked at least 14 staff archaeologists and other specialists, including some from Utah, from attending a major scientific conference last month, a new report says.

Newark Earthworks Center shared a link.
Enter your ZIP code into the Native Lands App and an interactive map will tell you the area’s original language and tribal ties.

Newark Earthworks Center shared Project 562's post.
I can’t tell you how many times Project 562 has been compared to the work of Edward S. Curtis. . Recent studies have revealed that 64% of Americans believe that The American Indian no longer exists. This includes our current President. We feel that this is in part due to the preponderance of Edward S Curtis’s “vanishing race” images in galleries, books, and online platforms – all of the spaces that could otherwise be held by images of contemporary First People. . Project 562’s sole mission is to Change the Way We See Native America by spreading authentic narrative and images direct from contemporary Native Americans. We hope that one day when you Google search ‘Native American’ instead of seeing 1800s Curtis images of a “vanishing race”, instead you will see images by incredible photographers like Thosh Collins Photographer, Ryan RedCorn and Nadya Kwandibins. . To read more on why we refuse to exhibit alongside Curtis. check out our new blog post: http://www.project562.com/blog/edward-s-curtis-again
For the last fifteen years I have been photographing and sharing stories from indigenous communities in the United States. Since 2012, Project 562, has allowed me to do this work with folks from all over Indian Country and so far I’ve been to about 400 tribes. In the next couple of years I hope to...