Arapaho Nation

The Arapaho Indian tribe is a Native American tribe that historically lived in present-day Colorado, Wyoming, and Nebraska. The Arapaho people were semi-nomadic and their economy was based on hunting, gathering and farming. They were also known for their skilled warriors and a complex social and political organization.

In the early 19th century, the Arapaho people came into contact with European settlers and traders. They were involved in conflicts with other tribes and the US government, as settlers began moving into their traditional lands.

In 1851, the Arapaho signed the Treaty of Fort Laramie, which established a reservation for the tribe in present-day Wyoming. However, the reservation was later reduced in size and the Arapaho were forced to move to a reservation in Oklahoma, together with the Cheyenne tribe.

Many Arapaho people were forced to leave their ancestral lands and homes, and they struggled to adapt to the new environment and way of life on the reservation.

Despite these challenges, the Arapaho tribe has managed to maintain its cultural heritage and traditions to this day. Today, the Arapaho tribes are officially recognized by the US government and have a reservation in Wind River, Wyoming.