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Aboriginal Grinding Grooves

Aboriginal Grinding Grooves in the ACT Video

Aboriginal Grinding Grooves In The Act Video

Aboriginal Grinding Grooves in the ACT Video This video explores Aboriginal axe grinding grooves at Tuggeranong Hill, Theodore, in the Australian Capital Territory. This area was used by Aboriginal people for grinding stones into sharp edges for use as axes.

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BACKGROUND INFORMATION Molonglo Valley

Background Information Molonglo Valley

Jun 04, 2015 Grinding grooves are where Aboriginal people shaped and sharpened stone axes by grinding them against an outcrop of stone. This grinding action left shallow, oval-shaped grooves indented into the surface of the outcrop. The grooves

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Gostwick Grinding Grooves University of New England UNE

Gostwick Grinding Grooves University Of New England Une

The Gostwyck Grinding Grooves. Presented by Colin Ahoy a local Aboriginal Cultural Heritage consultant with ancestral connections to the New England Tablelands, and current UNE Archaeology student, describes this culturally significant and recently re-discovered axe manufacturing site located East of Uralla, NSW.

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Westpac Barangaroo National Aboriginal Design Agency

Westpac Barangaroo National Aboriginal Design Agency

Story of Grinding Grooves Design Sites of Aboriginal axe-grinding grooves are rare, they provide valuable information about how stone tools were made and increase our knowledge of past Aboriginal land use and ways of life.Axe-grinding grooves are an important link for Aboriginal people today with their culture and their heritage. In the past Aboriginal people used axe-grinding grooves to ...

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Aboriginal Landcare SACTCG

Aboriginal Landcare Sactcg

The round grooves were used for food processing and the oval-shaped for making and sharpening tools. Southern ACT Catchment Group worked with Ngunawal elder Wally Bell to install an educational sign at the site to allow for the canberra community to learn and appreciate ancient cultural heritage. Aboriginal grinding grooves at Theodore.

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Identifying Aboriginal Sites Aboriginal Heritage

Identifying Aboriginal Sites Aboriginal Heritage

Axe Grinding Grooves. ... The dough was then kneaded and cooked to make a type of damper, which was an essential part of the Aboriginal diet. Grinding stones dishes and patches are commonly found in arid areas, but can be found anywhere. Grooves are located on

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TUGGERANONG 2 A heritage tour of

Tuggeranong 2 A Heritage Tour Of

The grinding grooves are located on an area of exposed at rock, up-slope from the two eucalypt trees. Aboriginal people used this area extensively for grinding stones into sharp edges for use as axes. There are some 50 shallow grooves worn into the surface of the exposed sandstone rock extending over several metres. Axe grinding

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Aboriginal heritage sites in south Canberra ANTaR ACT

Aboriginal Heritage Sites In South Canberra Antar Act

Mar 26, 2017 Aboriginal heritage sites in south Canberra. 26 March 2017 Julie Evans Leave a comment. In February 2017, a group of ANTaR ACT members walked around Wanniassa to see scarred trees, and then went down to Tuggeranong Hill in Theodore to see the grinding grooves there. These are reminders of how Aboriginal people lived in the area for thousands of ...

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Sydney Aboriginal Sites

Sydney Aboriginal Sites

Axe grinding grooves and waterhole Sylvania An Aboriginal Rock Shelter exists on a property on the Georges River waterfront. Located halfway up a sandstone cliff face, the midden contained shells of rock oysters, Sydney cockles and pink frilled murex.

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Duckholes Kangaroo Hiking the World

Duckholes Kangaroo Hiking The World

Aug 09, 2021 Popran National Park has a high density of Aboriginal sites, with over 800 sites have been recorded mainly engravings and grinding grooves. Aboriginal Art Garigal National Park Garigal National Park has extensive Aboriginal history, with over sites including cave art, rock engravings, shelters, middens and grinding grooves.

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4 Interesting Facts About Aboriginal History In Keperra

4 Interesting Facts About Aboriginal History In Keperra

The Keperra Aboriginal Camp and Ax-Grinding Site is a former camp site for the Keperra region. The site was known for its significant views and axe-grinding area which are no longer around these days. An example of Aboriginal axe-grinding grooves on Tuggeranong hill in Theodore, Canberra.

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References 13 22 81 District Park About

References 13 22 81 District Park About

the Ngunnawal Aboriginal people. A number of axe grinding grooves in the volcanic tuff of the creek bed are a reminder of the importance of this area to these people. The Ginninderra Creek chain of ponds would have provided a reliable source of water for the Aboriginal community. It would also have attracted many animals and supported a ...

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PDF Food or fibercraft Grinding stones and Aboriginal

Pdf Food Or Fibercraft Grinding Stones And Aboriginal

Grinding stones and Aboriginal use of Triodia grass spinifex, Quaternary. ... an indurated sandstone with two large grinding grooves on the. upper surface Surface 1, which range in depth from ...

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Westpac Barangaroo National Aboriginal Design Agency

Westpac Barangaroo National Aboriginal Design Agency

The Grinding Grooves design was used on rugs. Story of Grinding Grooves Design Sites of Aboriginal axe-grinding grooves are rare, they provide valuable information about how stone tools were made and increase our knowledge of past Aboriginal land use and ways of life. Axe-grinding grooves are an important link for Aboriginal people today with ...

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Background Information Umbagong District Park

Background Information Umbagong District Park

Grinding grooves are where Aboriginal people shaped and sharpened stone axes by grinding them against an outcrop of stone. This grinding action left shallow, oval shaped grooves indented into the surface of the outcrop. The grooves are often in clusters of two or more and range from 50 to nearly 80mm in width. They can be over 200 mm in length

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Aboriginal Site Little Rocky Creek Grinding Grooves

Aboriginal Site Little Rocky Creek Grinding Grooves

May 26, 2018 Aboriginal Site. Little Rocky Creek, next to Old Gympie Road near Landsborough, is a historical site used by the Gubbi Gubbi Kabi Kabi people for tool making. The sandstone bed made for a perfect place for grinding tools with the ready flow of water. The grooves were used to make tools such as axe heads, spearheads, and cutting stones.

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Daves ACT Latham Indigenous stone grinding grooves

Daves Act Latham Indigenous Stone Grinding Grooves

Oct 19, 2018 Today we met up on the banks of Ginninderra Creek in the Canberra suburb of Latham armed with, what turned out to be, a vauge map to the location of 18 documented Indigenous grinding grooves. The stone is decribed as Volcanic tuff which I am told is very hard which explained why the original survey indicated they were shallow.

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Buried Aboriginal axe grooves uncovered and preserved

Buried Aboriginal Axe Grooves Uncovered And Preserved

May 25, 2017 In the past few years dozens of axe grinding grooves have been uncovered, but Mr Lambert estimated there could be hundreds more, increasing the areas significance as an important Aboriginal

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Guide to Aboriginal sites and places Creative Spirits

Guide To Aboriginal Sites And Places Creative Spirits

Nov 28, 2020 Aboriginal grinding grooves. Because Aboriginal people needed water to wet the surface of the softer rock when they sharpened their tools grinding grooves top right are usually found close to water. Axes were made of hard but smooth river stones, firmly fixed to a wooden handle with locally made twine and glue.

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Aboriginal sites in the Blue Mountains you can actually

Aboriginal Sites In The Blue Mountains You Can Actually

Aug 03, 2021 Site Type Grinding grooves. About the site Grinding grooves are a common sight in the Blue Mountains. They are formed by the local Aboriginal people sharpening or making tools, probably stone hatchets, on the sandstone and wearing grooves in the stone. They are usually found near water which was added to the stone to aid the process.

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Little Rocky Creek Axe Grinding Site Adventure Sunshine

Little Rocky Creek Axe Grinding Site Adventure Sunshine

This Aboriginal Stone Grinding Site highlights the ingenuity of the Gubbi Gubbi people in creating the tools they needed to live and hunt. Before you view the historical site, take time to the read the information board and understand the significant cultural importance of the area. ... Here you will be able to view the grooves that are well ...

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APPENDIX 7 Aboriginal Archaeology Ethnographic and

Appendix 7 Aboriginal Archaeology Ethnographic And

Aboriginal cultural heritage sites are located and recorded within the development area. that Primary Energy Pty Limited undertakes a full ethnographic consultation and survey of the area prior to any ground disturbing works to ensure that any ethnographic Aboriginal cultural heritage sites are located and recorded within the development area.

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Aboriginal Art Berowra Valley Hiking the World

Aboriginal Art Berowra Valley Hiking The World

The sites include engravings on sandstone ridges, rock shelters with cave paintings, open campsites and grinding grooves. The Aboriginal occupation of the Berowra Valley is thought to have been predominantly in the last 6,000 years until European colonisation pushed them out, as the valley was deeper and steeper prior to the last ice age.

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Heritage Decision about Registration of Umbagong

Heritage Decision About Registration Of Umbagong

Grinding grooves represent an important part of Aboriginal history the creation of groundedge stone technology. Surviving evidence for this type of technology is rare in the ACT. The groundedge stone axe was an indispensible

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415 ABORIGINAL ARCHAEOLOGY AND CULTURAL

415 Aboriginal Archaeology And Cultural

Three Aboriginal grinding groove sites associated with exposed sandstone bedrock were identified within the Project Boundary WM-GG1-11, WM-GG2-11 and WM-GG3-12. WM-GG1-11 is the largest of the three grinding grooves consisting of up to 60 grooves at its southern extent and 14 potential grooves at its northern extent. WM-GG3-12 consists of 20

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What did aboriginals use as disinfectant

What Did Aboriginals Use As Disinfectant

Sep 19, 2019 Aboriginal people used axe-grinding grooves to finish partly made axes known as axe blanks or sharpen axes that were worn or chipped. This rubbing action left grooves in the outcrop surface. Aboriginal people often sprinkled water on the sandstone to make it

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CulturalHeritage

Culturalheritage

In an Aboriginal Cultural Heritage assessment of the eastern portion of the Maroochy Shire a total of 61 Aboriginal archaeological sites were located. The site types recorded included stone artefact scatters, scarred trees, a bora ground durrn, shell middens and axe grinding grooves. The eastern portion of the Maroochy Shire was divided into ...

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grinding grooves Spanish translation Linguee

Grinding Grooves Spanish Translation Linguee

Suggest as a translation of grinding grooves Copy DeepL Translator Linguee. EN. Open menu. Translator. Translate texts with the worlds best machine translation technology, developed by the creators of Linguee. Linguee. Look up words and phrases in comprehensive, reliable bilingual dictionaries and search through billions of online translations.

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Biruu gaba lookout walking track Learn more NSW

Biruu Gaba Lookout Walking Track Learn More Nsw

Deriah Aboriginal Area is of high cultural value to the local Aboriginal community and contains important evidence of their lives in the area, with a large number of significant sites recorded including scarred trees and grinding grooves. The exact origin of the name Deriah is unknown, although it may have come from the Gamilaraay word ...

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Heritage Decision about Registration of the Molonglo

Heritage Decision About Registration Of The Molonglo

The frequency of grinding groove sites in the ACT is low, and fewer still offer the same interpretive opportunities, lending further rarity to the place. Not including the Molonglo Valley Grinding Grooves, there are thirteen previously recorded Aboriginal grinding groove sites

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Dubbo Heritage and Art Museums Galleries amp Attractions

Dubbo Heritage And Art Museums Galleries Amp Attractions

Take a guided Aboriginal tour with Peter from First Lesson Cultural Tours, to the Terramungamine Rock Grooves, 150 grinding grooves created over thousands of years by Tubbagah Aboriginal people shaping their tools and sharpening their spears on a hundred metres of rock. The reserve is only a short drive north of the town centre.

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Theodore Grinding Grooves Canberra Tracks

Theodore Grinding Grooves Canberra Tracks

The Theodore Aboriginal artefact grinding grooves demonstrate an important aspect of past Aboriginal lifestyles and technologies. Here local elder Wally Bell explains the significance of the site and unveils a sign to educate the public. The site has exposed sandstone rock with

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Daves ACT ABORIGINAL GRINDING GROOVES VIDEO

Daves Act Aboriginal Grinding Grooves Video

Nov 09, 2010 The grinding grooves are located on an area of exposed flat rock, up-slope from the two eucalypt trees. Aboriginal people used this area extensively for grinding stones into sharp edges for use as axes. There are some 50 shallow grooves worn into the surface of the exposed sandstone rock extending over several metres.

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Fact sheet Aboriginal grinding stones Aboriginal Victoria

Fact Sheet Aboriginal Grinding Stones Aboriginal Victoria

Grinding stones are slabs of stone that Aboriginal people used to grind and crush different materials. Bulbs, berries, seeds, insects and many other things were ground between a large lower stone and a smaller upper stone. Where are they found Grinding stones are usually found where Aboriginal people lived and camped.

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Aboriginal Grinding Grooves at Kings Tableland Sydney

Aboriginal Grinding Grooves At Kings Tableland Sydney

Apr 23, 2013 At the top of Kings Tableland Plateau, you venture across the rocky surface that has scattered groove markings created by Aboriginals sharpening spears, grinding them against the rocks, and sharpening axeheads. axe head and spear sharing grooves. Image by Clytemnestra from Wikipedia. large image.

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