2022 1 oz Ag NATB Wyoming Yellowstone National Park (Colorized)

2022 1 oz Ag NATB Wyoming Yellowstone National Park (Colorized)

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Celebrate Native American culture with this beautiful colorized collection featuring all 50 states. Native America the Beautiful is an exciting new series honoring tribes that are important to each area.

Coin Highlights:
  • Contains 1 oz of .999 fine Silver.
  • Extremely limited mintage of 1,000 coins.
  • Comes in a capsule with mint box and a certificate of authenticity.
  • Obverse: The weight, purity, country of issue and the bald eagle emblem surrounded by a native star design.
  • Reverse: Features a Native American hunting bison by Old Faithful.
  • This coin is authorized by the federally recognized sovereign nation of Mesa Grande.

Collect them all! Add this 2022 1 oz Silver Native America the Beautiful Yellowstone National Park coin to your cart today!

About Native America the Beautiful
This series was created to remember forgotten tribes and further the education of how native culture is intertwined into today’s America. It is important that the legacy of the Native Americans is not forgotten. These people lived prosperously in the untamed lands for centuries. With a mintage of just 1,000, collectors can be sure about the rarity of this inspiring set as we walk through history around the nation and celebrate the 50 states like never before. Check out these and more from the Native American Mint.

About Yellowstone National Park
Yellowstone National Park contains the headwaters of the Yellowstone River, from which it takes its historical name. Near the end of the 18th century, French trappers named the river Roche Jaune, which is probably a translation of the Hidatsa name Mi tsi a-da-zi ("Yellow Rock River"). Later, American trappers rendered the French name in English as "Yellow Stone." It is commonly believed that the river was named for the yellow rocks seen in the Grand Canyon of the Yellowstone.

The human history of the park began at least 11,000 years ago when Indians began to hunt and fish in the region. During the construction of the post office in Gardiner, Montana in the 1950s, an obsidian point of Clovis origin was found that dated from approximately 11,000 years ago. These Paleo-Indians of the Clovis culture used the significant amounts of obsidian found in the park to make cutting tools and weapons. Arrowheads made of Yellowstone obsidian have been found as far away as the Mississippi Valley, indicating that a regular obsidian trade existed between local tribes and tribes farther east. By the time white explorers first entered the region during the Lewis and Clark Expedition in 1805, they encountered the Nez Perce, Crow and Shoshone tribes.

During the 1870s and 1880s, Native American tribes were effectively excluded from the national park. Under a half dozen tribes had made seasonal use of the Yellowstone area and the only year-round residents were small bands of Eastern Shoshone. They left the area under the assurances of a treaty negotiated in 1868, under which the Shoshone ceded their lands but retained the right to hunt in Yellowstone. The United States never ratified the treaty, and refused to recognize the claims of the Shoshone or any other tribe that had used Yellowstone.

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