Inukshuk

Inuit built Inuksuit (plural of inukshuk), piles of rock, to act “act like humans” in the arctic.

An inukshuk could help an Inuit hunter in many ways. Like humans they communicated important messages – where to find good hunting grounds for walrus, seal or whales, or point to a good landing site for a kayak. Sometimes they showed the way home, or warned of danger, such as deep snow or strong undercurrents.

The shape and size depended on the kind of rock, and how they were piled on top of each other. These were sometimes huge boulders and the inukshuk was enormous and could be seen from many miles away.

thecanadianencyclopedia.ca/en/article/inuksuk-inukshuk

Coil Pot

Coil Pot

Making coil pots from pieces of rolled out clay is a type of pottery  that that was originally made in Central Mexico  about 4,000 years ago. It became a traditional type of pottery used in South West America since 2,00 years ago.

This coil pot is easy to make and can be embellished with handles, plaques, engravings and other decorations.

Read more about the history of this type of pottery:

ancientpottery.how/history-of-coil-pottery/