An exploration of Cherokee culture and history
This tour will be available starting Friday, September 17.
The country of the Cherokee people spread from Kentucky to the Carolinas, and all of North Georgia. Cherokee land was a major cornerstone of Cherokee identity. As white settlers encroached, the Cherokee did not waiver, but adapted to their constantly changing environment. We are Still Here explores the history of the Cherokee people and their contemporary culture.
We are Still Here is a 2-hour immersive experience in which students engage with the content through multiple learning styles, including oral histories, immersive museum theater performances, and hands-on archaeological excavation. Strolling through our outdoor campus: Swan Woods, Wood Cabin, and Swan Trail, students will understand the challenges that the Cherokee people faced in the early 19th century, and how their values and practices have been preserved and are still utilized today.
All Guided Schools are from 10am–12pm Tuesday to Friday.
This tour is for grades 2–5.
This tour size is limited to 75 students.
The cost is $8 per student. Guided tours require one chaperone (admitted free) per 10 students. Admission for each additional chaperone is $8.
This tour is an outdoor/indoor program; please dress for the forecasted weather. In case of heavy rain, the program will be rescheduled or performed indoors.
Once payment is received, a confirmation email will be shared via email. This will include educational resources that can be used before and after the LIVE virtual visit.
Teachers are encouraged to complete a 10-15 minute technology prep session. This will be scheduled and administered up to one week before the virtual tour to troubleshoot unforeseen connectivity issues. Teachers who opt out of the pre-scheduled technology prep session will forfeit their refund for tech user issues during the virtual tour.
Recording our virtual school tour is prohibited.
Funding for Atlanta History Center’s school programs is generously provided by:
- Zeist Foundation
- Wells Fargo
- Fulton County Arts Council
- Georgia Council for the Arts
- The Connolly Family Foundation
- The Ray M. and Mary Elizabeth Lee Foundation
- The Frances Wood Wilson Foundation
- The Emily Winship Scott Foundation
- The John and Mary Franklin Foundation
- Massey Charitable Trust
- The Besse Johnson and George Blanton Allen Memorial Foundation
This event has been made possible in part by the National Endowment for the Humanities: Exploring the human endeavor.
For more information, please email firstname.lastname@example.org.