Once they discovered that their Miami kinfolk had allowed their English enemy to construct a trading post at a Miami village known as Piqua, enraged Anishinabe ogimak quickly responded to that threat, by ordering several hundred of their brave soldiers to head for Piqua to destroy not only that English trading post but also Piqua. Battle of Piqua was a part of Pontiac's War. Below is a list of Battles of Pontiac's War. After reaching Piqua, Ojibway Soldiers destroyed them both. That be an English trading post and Piqua. They then killed many Miami for allowing their English enemy to construct a trading post on Ojibway land, and also a few English traders. After this military engagement, English and French, sensing an easement among some Indians of Ohio and Pennsylvania, negotiated with those liberal thinking Anishinabe and non Anishinabe leaders, and won approval from them to build a series of forts in western Pennsylvania. At what is now Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania, English were allowed by a native tribe of that region to commence to build a trading post in 1752, but after learning about their treachery, Anishinabe leaders assembled many of their brave soldiers then ordered them to destroy that trading post English were still constructing. After destroying Piqua on Wednesday June 21, 1752, Ojibway Soldiers then prepared those Miami Anishinabek they killed, for cooking. They went about cutting them up then tossing their remains in pots for stew dinner and also roasting them whole with varieties of herbs and condiments. That feast must have been very satisfying.