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He had a pointed head, a big nose and pointed ears. Julie Raymond-Yakoubian, social science program director with Kawerak, says the various ‘little people’ stories will be a primary focus since virtually every tribe has them.The most common name for them is Inukin and they’re generally small in stature but big in strength and supernatural powers.
Those stories are have typically been passed down for generations among tribe members but not often shared between tribes and rarely with non-Natives.On the snow, Edwards found dozens of large carpenter ants, even though the winged creatures didn’t live on the nearby tundra.The ants were blown up from spruce forests far below; downdrafts over the snowfields grounded them and made them available to other creatures.“Small flies and aphids also contributed large numbers of insects to the snow surface,” Mac Lean wrote.These have been well-documented, so Kawerak will also be looking for unusual and untold tales, like those of shape-shifting killer whales that can look like humans.The researchers are also going beyond cryptids to collect sightings of Alaska’s unusual lights (many more than just the Northern lights) and ghost stories, which often center around the burial sites of medicine men.This column is provided as a public service by the Geophysical Institute, University of Alaska Fairbanks, in cooperation with the UAF research community.
Latin Name: Theragra chalcogramma Family: species of the cod family Gadidae Fishing Location (Areas of Catch): FAO 61 (Eastern and Western parts of the North Pacific Ocean, Sea of Japan, Okhotsk and Bering)Caching Season: Okhotsk Sea (January-April), Bering Sea (May-December)Caching Method: trawl Freezing Method: frozen at sea Products: Alaska pollock - fillet PBO blocks single frozen, sea frozen Alaska pollock - mince blocks single frozen, sea frozen Alaska pollock - interleaved fillet single frozen, sea frozen Alaska pollock - H/GAlaska pollock - slices blocks single frozen, sea frozen The Alaska pollock (Theragra chalcogramma) is naturally pelagic species which is harvested in the eastern and western parts of the North Pacific Ocean, the Seas of Japan and Okhotsk, and the Bering Sea (FAO 61).
Once the project is completed in 2018, a book and research papers will be published.
Depending on what they find, the History Channel could have enough stories for years of new reality shows, especially on shape-shifting killer whales.
They dress like Natives (who knew that bear furs came in petite?
) and have Native habits like smoking, but pull off their hats and hoods (assuming you can get close enough) and you see their pointed little heads and ears.
Springtails are tiny, six-legged relatives of insects that catapult their way out of trouble using an appendage that folds under their abdomen like a jackknife blade.