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Identified Opportunities for Connections to Meanings



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Identified Opportunities for Connections to Meanings:

The program used a prop (bison in exhibit), description, statistics, a map, and imagery (40 million buffalo lined up end to end circling the world three and one-half times) (interpretive techniques) to develop opportunities for insight (intellectual connections) and opportunities to feel wonder and amazement (emotional connections) in relation to the following resource and its meanings: The vastness of the Great Plains and available grass supported the survival of immense bison herds.

The program used questioning; touching, seeing, and smelling actual objects; and explanation of uses (interpretive techniques) to develop opportunities for understanding and reasoning (intellectual connections) and opportunities to feel surprise and curiosity (emotional connections) in relation to the following resource and its meanings: The Native Americans of the Plains were resourceful in using many parts of the buffalo as tools to meet their basic, everyday needs and help them survive.

The program used questioning, observing actual objects, explanation, referencing the audience, and analogies comparing different objects (interpretive techniques) to develop opportunities for realization (intellectual connections) and opportunities to feel admiration, disgust, surprise, and commonality with individuals from different cultures (emotional connections) in relation to the following resource and its meanings: The buffalo's stomach, shoulder blade, bladder, hide, and chips were used as everyday tools by Plains Native Americans, just like we use pots, plates, canteens, cloth, and charcoal today.

The program used questioning, description, and mime (interpretive techniques) to develop opportunities for understanding and reasoning (intellectual connections) and opportunities to feel surprise, dread, disgust, and amazement (emotional connections) in relation to the following resource and its meanings: Different members of the tribe (men, women, children) had specific jobs, all of which were important and they had to work together to ensure the survival of the whole tribe.

The program used questioning, audience experience, actual objects, and analogies (interpretive techniques) to develop opportunities for understanding and discovery (intellectual connections) and opportunities to feel relief and wonder (emotional connections) in relation to the following resource and its meanings: The mobile tipi was home to plains tribes just like we have homes today; they both had "rooms", beds, carpet, and chimneys, and provide comfort and safety.






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