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Wakashan Indians


These people are a mixture of Ojibway and other Tribes with some Chinese and Filipino mixture as well. Below are links to google earth photos of their communities. They live in western British Columbia, from south of Prince Rupert to Vancouver Island, and also northwestern Washington State. Their land is located along coast and inland. Their northern section tribes are Haisla Indians who live southeast of Prince Rupert. South of them are Heiltsuk People. South of them are Oweekeno. South of them are Kwakwala and Nuuchahnulth or Nootka of western Vancouver Island. Makah Tribe of Washington State is even further south. Makah may be an Ojibway word. It possibly means "Bear People." Word for Bear in Ojibway is "Mak-wa." However, that "w" may not be pronounced. It could also mean "black." Canada is forcing many of these "Wakashan People" to assimilate. Most of their towns are located near or adjacent to white towns. Canada refused to set aside large areas of land so Wakashan People's population could grow. However, they have many small Reserves far from white towns they can establish Wakashan Towns at. Their leaders need to initiate Wakashan Towns on those Reserves so their race can survive. Their language is known as Algonquian-Wakashan. Below is information about Wakashan communities.



Wakashan Communities



Makah Indians of Washington

Population is 1,214. Makah may be derived from an unknown Ojibway word. They live in northwestern Washington State. Their main settlement is Neah Bay which has a population of 794.

Map of Makah Reservation

Makah Road Close Up

Makah Road Close Up

Makah Road Close Up

Makah Road Close Up

Makah Road Close Up

Makah Road Close Up

Makah Road Close Up

Makah Road Close Up

Makah Road Close Up

Makah Road Close Up

Makah Road Close Up

Language is Algonquian-Wakashan



Nootka Indians of British Columbia

Population is 8,147. They live on Vancouver Islands western and southern portion. They have a total of 13 First Nations on large Vancouver Island.

Tlaoquiaht (Esowista) Road View

Tlaoquiaht (Esowista) Road View

Tlaoquiaht (Esowista) Road View

Tlaoquiaht (Esowista) Road View

Tlaoquiaht (Esowista) Road View

Tlaoquiaht (Esowista) Road View

Tlaoquiaht (Esowista) Road View

Tlaoquiaht (Esowista) Road View

Language is Algonquian-Wakashan



Kwakwala Indians of British Columbia

Population is near 5,500 according to a 2006 census. There are 13 First Nations which make up Kwakwakawakw who, as we know, are also known as Kwakwala. They live mainly on Vancouver Island but also on nearby mainland.

Quatsino Road View

Quatsino Road View

Quatsino Road View

Quatsino Road View

Quatsino Road View

Quatsino Road View

Quatsino Road View

Quatsino Road View

Quatsino Road View

Quatsino Road View



Cape Mudge Road View

Cape Mudge Road View

Cape Mudge Road View

Cape Mudge Road View

Cape Mudge Road View

Cape Mudge Road View

Cape Mudge Road View

Cape Mudge Road View

Cape Mudge Road View

Cape Mudge Road View

Language is Algonquian-Wakashan



Haisla Indians of British Columbia

Population of their settlement is 514 according to a 2006 census.

Language is Algonquian-Wakashan



Pacheedaht Indians of British Columbia

Population on-reserve is 101.

Language is Algonquian-Wakashan



Heiltsuk Indians of British Columbia

Population of their settlements is 1,066 according to a 2006 census.

Language is Algonquian-Wakashan



Nitinaht (Dididaht) Indians of British Columbia

Population is 199

Language is Algonquian-Wakashan



Oweekeno Indians of British Columbia

Population of their settlement is only 85 according to a 2006 census.

Language is Algonquian-Wakashan

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