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August 25, 2021 / Rating: 4.9 / Views: 826

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Blood run state park south dakota

For centuries, the northwest corner of Iowa and the southeast corner of South Dakota have been a significant hub for ancient and modern civilization. Located within Blood Run National Historic Landmark, one of the oldest areas of long-term habitation in the country, Good Earth State Park contains the most important Oneota cultural site in the Midwest. The Oneota, and the Native Americans who came before them, were drawn to this forested land along the Big Sioux River for its abundance of food and shelter resources, making it a vibrant place of trading and ceremonial activity. Good Earth State Park was officially dedicated in 2013, but The Conservation Fund became involved with efforts to create the park back in 2011 when we purchased more than 250 acres of unspoiled woodlands, savanna and native prairie along the Big Sioux River. This largest remaining intact forestland within Blood Run was the cornerstone of South Dakota’s first state park in more than 40 years. The Fund temporarily protected the property while the State sought funding for its permanent protection. Two years later, the South Dakota Department of Game, Fish and Parks received funding through the Forest Legacy Program. Administered by the USDA Forest Service and funded through the Land and Water Conservation Fund (LWCF), this federal grant program works with state agencies and local landowners to protect environmentally important forests that are threatened with conversion to non-forest uses. South Dakota competed nationally with 63 other projects and was one of 20 selected for Forest Legacy funding, making it the state’s first Forest Legacy project. In 2014, with the generous help of additional funds from the South Dakota Parks and Wildlife Foundation, a key piece of the puzzle was put into place when the South Dakota Department of Game, Fish and Parks purchased the property from The Conservation Fund. A hike along the Big Sioux River up to one of the park’s scenic vistas will make you feel like you are more than just 10 miles outside of bustling Sioux Falls and will help you experience what the landscape was like for our country’s earliest inhabitants. The future visitor’s center will share cultural and educational information about the rich history of the land and the people who lived there, as well as serve as a hub for the network of trails and planned interpretive routes. “The cultural, educational, natural beauty and opportunity for outdoor activities of this site [are] of immeasurable significance to our state and the nation. For centuries, the northwest corner of Iowa and the southeast corner of South Dakota have been a significant hub for ancient and modern civilization. Located within Blood Run National Historic Landmark, one of the oldest areas of long-term habitation in the country, Good Earth State Park contains the most important Oneota cultural site in the Midwest. The Oneota, and the Native Americans who came before them, were drawn to this forested land along the Big Sioux River for its abundance of food and shelter resources, making it a vibrant place of trading and ceremonial activity. Good Earth State Park was officially dedicated in 2013, but The Conservation Fund became involved with efforts to create the park back in 2011 when we purchased more than 250 acres of unspoiled woodlands, savanna and native prairie along the Big Sioux River. This largest remaining intact forestland within Blood Run was the cornerstone of South Dakota’s first state park in more than 40 years. The Fund temporarily protected the property while the State sought funding for its permanent protection. Two years later, the South Dakota Department of Game, Fish and Parks received funding through the Forest Legacy Program. Administered by the USDA Forest Service and funded through the Land and Water Conservation Fund (LWCF), this federal grant program works with state agencies and local landowners to protect environmentally important forests that are threatened with conversion to non-forest uses. South Dakota competed nationally with 63 other projects and was one of 20 selected for Forest Legacy funding, making it the state’s first Forest Legacy project. In 2014, with the generous help of additional funds from the South Dakota Parks and Wildlife Foundation, a key piece of the puzzle was put into place when the South Dakota Department of Game, Fish and Parks purchased the property from The Conservation Fund. A hike along the Big Sioux River up to one of the park’s scenic vistas will make you feel like you are more than just 10 miles outside of bustling Sioux Falls and will help you experience what the landscape was like for our country’s earliest inhabitants. The future visitor’s center will share cultural and educational information about the rich history of the land and the people who lived there, as well as serve as a hub for the network of trails and planned interpretive routes. “The cultural, educational, natural beauty and opportunity for outdoor activities of this site [are] of immeasurable significance to our state and the nation.

date: 25-Aug-2021 22:00next


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