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Suzanne Greenlaw, ethnobotanist and bead artist, photographed in a Brown Ash grove (Fraxinus nigra), Orono, Maine. Ms. Greenlaw is a citizen of the Houlton Band of Maliseet Indians, a PhD student in the School of Forest Resources at the University of Maine, and a member of the Native Advisory Council of the Abbe Museum. Brown ash is a cultural and economic cornerstone of the indigenous people of Maine. Ms. Greenlaw's research is helping Acadia National Park develop new policies that will allow federally recognized tribes to re-establish traditional sustainable sweetgrass and brown ash harvesting within the Park.

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Filename
SuzanneGreenlaw_9707.jpg
Copyright
2019
Image Size
3858x5781 / 10.9MB
www.jenniferbooher.com
Contained in galleries
Historians of the Wabanaki Nations
Suzanne Greenlaw, ethnobotanist and bead artist, photographed in a Brown Ash grove (Fraxinus nigra), Orono, Maine. Ms. Greenlaw is a citizen of the Houlton Band of Maliseet Indians, a PhD student in the School of Forest Resources at the University of Maine, and a member of the Native Advisory Council of the Abbe Museum. Brown ash is a cultural and economic cornerstone of the indigenous people of Maine. Ms. Greenlaw's research is helping Acadia National Park develop new policies that will allow federally recognized tribes to re-establish traditional sustainable sweetgrass and brown ash harvesting within the Park.