Newark Earthworks

Newark Earthworks
Newark Earthworks is listed in the Historical Organizations 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 96.

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

"Newark Earthworks" - ZapScore Report

Newark Earthworks has an overall ZapScore of 96. This means that Newark Earthworks has a higher ZapScore than 96% of all businesses on Zappenin. For reference, the median ZapScore for a business in Newark, Ohio is 38 and in the Historical Organizations category is 50. Learn more about ZapScore

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Newark Earthworks Contact Information:

Social Posts for Newark Earthworks

Feast your (Buck)eyes on this #NationalHamburgerDay teaser 👀🍔, then grab the real thing at @TheSch…

RT @OSUPrezDrake: Congrats to @ASCatOSU's Paul Reitter, awarded @AmericanAcademy Berlin Prize to conduct research @HumboldtUni. https://t.c…

Are you living a heart-healthy life? These five key metrics can help you answer that question:…

Do you plan your weekends, or do you prefer to wing it? Weigh in & read why spur-of-the-moment might mean more fun:

A summer term stroll never looked better. 🚶 📷: @JonathanSchwrtz #MyOhioState

Newark Earthworks Center shared World Heritage Ohio's post.
What a fantastic resource!
Since 1996, the Rumsey collection’s online database has been open to all, currently offering anyone with an internet connection access to 67,000 maps from all over the globe, spanning five centuries of cartography.

Newark Earthworks Center shared World Heritage Ohio's post.
An example of Ohio's story available in the David Rumsey map collection posted below. 1812 map of Ohio on the left, showing clearly marked boundaries for "Indian lands." On the right, 1820 map of Ohio after those lands were "purchased and laid out into counties and townships in 1820," with only small American Indian reservations remaining. Only a few years later, Tribal nations would be forced from these reservations as well.

Newark Earthworks Center shared Association of Tribal Archives, Libraries, and Museums's post.
"Walter Echo-Hawk, a hero of the 1980’s repatriation movement leading to the passage NAGPRA, tells me his Pawnee Indian Tribe fuses religion with shared identity, resulting in a strong “religious aspect... to protect the spiritual well-being” of ancestral remains through repatriation."
The Department of Interior that protects cultural identity has warned a school in Newton, Massachusetts from selling a sacred fishhook

Newark Earthworks Center shared a link.
In 1843, Cincinnati’s public landing was a bustling place of business and human interaction. These ten acres of land were at the heart of the business district in the 1840s. Shopkeepers and their customers shared the landing with those loading or unloading cargo from docked boats. Other citizens emb...
The beads were discovered in a burial mound in Illinois in 1945 but until now where they came from had been a mystery.