Enjoy 16 free coloring pages! Click on any coloring page below to download.
Teachers: Feel free to use any of these coloring pages you feel is appropriate for your lesson plans.* We offer a range of cultures from different areas of the Northeastern cultural region, as well as different time periods. This will hopefully help you find at least one coloring page that fits into your local/regional Native American history plans. The illustrations are well researched to depict each culture in time correctly, giving your students a realistic view of America's First Peoples, while having a fun coloring activity.
*Absolutely no distributing these pages by any other institution or organization. Please refer to Educational Illustrations Page for professional permissions. This includes, but is not limited to, museums, cultural centers, powwows, living history events, educational outreach services, nature centers, and parks.
Coloring Page: Hot-Stone Boiling
Coloring Page: Cooking in a Clay Earthenware Pot
Coloring Page: Hopewell Copper Cut-Outs
Coloring Page: Miami, Potawatomi, Shawnee, Delaware Ribbon Work 1800-1830
Drawing Page: Three Sisters Garden (1600-1800)
Drawing Page: Mississippian House
Coloring Page: Mississippian Marketplace
Coloring Page: Wild Rice Processing of the Western Great Lakes
Coloring Page: Huron mother and daughter in garden.
Coloring Page: Abnaki woman fixes house coverings.
Coloring Page: Virginia and Carolina coastal people.
Coloring Page: Wampanoag man hangs tobacco.
Coloring Page: Hunting Deer 1500-1650
Coloring Page: Delaware Boys Collect Maple Sap
Coloring Page: Delaware girl, 1750-1800
Coloring Page: Miami, Potawatomi, and Delaware Peoples, 1800-1830
Note About Illustrations: You may notice that most the coloring pages depict women more than men. We have purposely offered, for this selection of free coloring pages, illustrations that heavily reflect Native American women. We feel, especially after much review of what is generally offered for free, that Native American culture is many times presented as a masculine subject through much more depicts of men and male-oriented activities, or depicting women only as part of the background to Native men. Native American culture - past and present - is the shared experience of all its members, and should be depicted and taught as such.