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2024 1 oz Silver NATB Florida Everglades National Park

2024 1 oz Silver NATB Florida Everglades National Park

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$59.99

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Celebrate Native American culture with this beautiful 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 an Everglades canoe scene.
  • This coin is authorized by the federally recognized sovereign nation of Mesa Grande.


Collect them all! Add this 2024 1 oz Silver Native America the Beautiful Florida 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 Everglades National Park
Everglades National Park is an American national park that protects the southern twenty percent of the original Everglades in Florida. The park is the largest tropical wilderness in the United States and the largest wilderness of any kind east of the Mississippi River. Most national parks preserve unique geographic features; Everglades National Park was the first created to protect a fragile ecosystem. The Everglades are a network of wetlands and forests fed by a river flowing 0.25 miles per day out of Lake Okeechobee, southwest into Florida Bay. The park is the most significant breeding ground for tropical wading birds in North America and contains the largest mangrove ecosystem in the Western Hemisphere.

Humans likely first inhabited the South Florida region 10,000 to 20,000 years ago. Two tribes of Native Americans developed on the peninsula's southern tip: the Tequesta lived on the eastern side and the Calusa, greater in numbers, on the western side. The Everglades served as a natural boundary between them. The Tequesta lived in a single large community near the mouth of the Miami River, while the Calusa lived in 30 villages. Both groups traveled through the Everglades but rarely lived within them, remaining mostly along the coast. The area was known as Pa-hay-Okee, translating to "grassy waters."

The diets of both groups consisted mostly of shellfish and fish, small mammals, game and wild plants. Having access only to soft limestone, most of the tools fashioned by Native Americans in the region were made of shell, bone, wood and animal teeth; shark teeth were used as cutting blades, and sharpened reeds became arrows and spears.

The Calusa lived in social strata and were able to create canals, earthworks and shellworks. The Calusa were also able to resist Spanish attempts at conquest. The Spanish had contact with these societies and established missions further north, near Lake Okeechobee. In the 18th century, invading Creeks incorporated the dwindling numbers of the Tequesta into their own. Neither the Tequesta nor Calusa tribe existed by 1800. Disease, warfare and capture for slavery were the reasons for the eradication of both groups. The only evidence of their existence within the park boundaries is a series of shell mounds that were built by the Calusa.

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