by Cultural Resource Management Division, Arizona State Museum, University of Arizona in [Tucson, Ariz.?] .
Written in English
|Statement||edited by John C. Ravesloot with contributions by Patricia L. Crown ... [et al.].|
|Contributions||Ravesloot, John C., 1952-, Crown, Patricia L., Arizona State Museum. Cultural Resource Management Division., United States. Bureau of Land Management.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||1 v. (various pagings)|
Archaeological Resources of the Santa Teresa Study Area, South-Central New Mexico. John C. Ravesloot. (tDAR id: ) This Resource is Part of the Following Collections. Cite this Record. Archaeological Resources of the Santa Theresa Study Area, South-Central New Mexico. John C. Ravesloot. (tDAR id: ). The book is a little bit out-dated today, as Mexicans continually dig and "update" their sites, but it's still very informative regarding the historical and archeological record about each site covered, which I know from the first hand, as I've visited some of them with the book in the hand.4/5(10). To visit the site, contact the Zuni Tribal Office at for permission and for directions (from tribal archaeology dept.). * Maxwell Museum of Anthropology, Albuquerque, NM [**] Located on the University of New Mexico campus. * Museum of Indian Arts and Culture, Santa Fe, NM [***] P.O Box , Santa Fe, NM
Archaeological Sites. Chamisa Locita» The New Mexico Office of Archaeological Studies; Santa Fe County Open Space, Trails, and Parks Program; New Mexico Office of Archaeological Studies, a division of the New Mexico Department of Cultural Affairs. The Center for New Mexico Archaeology 7 Old Cochiti Road. Public access status of the sites is described below, along with groups that occasionally organize tours of sites that are normally restricted. Regular review of the tour offerings of these organizations is the best way to experience the historical resources first hand. About the Office of Archaeological Studies. The Office of Archaeological Studies (OAS) conducts archaeological research projects throughout New Mexico with a diverse group of 25–40 archaeologists and support staff. Our mission is to identify, interpret, and share information about prehistoric and historic sites across the state. Even before New Mexico became a state, there was a nucleus of leaders who in established the Santa Fe Archaeological Society. Shortly thereafter, recognizing that their interests extended beyond the local level, they began thinking of themselves as a statewide organization and in legally changed the name to the Archaeological Society.
Archaeological sites on the National Register of Historic Places in New Mexico (1 C, 40 P). The Center for New Mexico Archaeology (CNMA) is a central facility for archaeological research, curation, and education in the state of New Mexico. The CNMA has created a safe and secure curation environment for New Mexico's unique and irreplaceable archaeological heritage, including nearly 10 million artifacts from all time periods and cultures. The Office of Archaeological Studies conducts archaeological research projects throughout New Mexico with a diverse group of 40 - 50 archaeologists and support staff. It's mission is to identify, interpret, and share information about prehistoric and historic sites across the state. Archaeological Resources Archaeological sites are among the most fragile, nonrenewable resources in California. Detailed study of archaeological sites is the only method of gaining knowledge and understanding of prehistoric cultures.