20121 West State Hwy 52
Kinston,     AL 36453
334-403-0576
info@inheatscents.net

This site last updated 03/13/2012

How The Clans Came To Be
Native American Lore
Muscogee

  Home Page
  Sow In Heat Urine
  Black Gold Wild Boar Attractant
  Coyote In Heat Urine
  Wolf In Heat Urine
  Grey Fox In Heat Urine
  Red Fox In Heat Urine
  Acorn Scent
  Grim Reaper Wildlife Attractant
  Corn Scent
  Apple Scent
  Wild Grape Scent
  Earth Scent
  Persimmon Scent
  Bobcat In Heat Urine
  Lynx In Heat Urine
  Male Cougar Urine
  Cougar In Heat Urine
  Bear In Heat Urine
  Raccoon In Heat Urine
  Rabbit In Heat Urine
  Mink In Heat Urine
  Whitetail Doe In Heat Urine
  Whitetail Deer Preorbital Scent
  Whitetail Deer Tarsal Gland Scent
  Whitetail Deer Semen Scent
  Whitetail Deer Rutting Buck Urine
  Current Specials
      Pro Hog Hunters All Star Pack
      Triple Double
      More...
  Testimonials
  Hunter Claus Hog Hunt Day 1
  Hunter Claus Hog Hunt Day 2
  Pro Staff Member Tim Hicks
  Tim Hicks' 400 Pound Boar
  Tim Hicks' 500 Pound Boar
  Robby's 13 Point Texas Whitetail
  David Gladfelter's SC Hog Hunt
  Tony Alvarez's Hog Setup
  Don Heyns Bucks & Boars
  Doyle Lawrence Coyote Hunt
  Robert Cobbs Call Shy Coyote
  Organizations
  Outfitters and Guides
  Live Animal Photo Gallery
  Native American Lore Menu
  Site Index
  Hunter Claus's
Special Seasoning Blend
  Fleming Farms Hunting Club
        2009 - 2010


This Site Best Viewed
with Internet Expolorer

With Java Enabled
In the beginning, the Muscogee people were born out of the earth itself. They crawled up out of the ground through a hole like ants. In those days, they lived in a far western land beside tan mountains that reached the sky. They called the mountains the backbone of the earth. Then a thick fog descended upon the earth, sent by the Master of Breath, Esakitaummesee.

The Muscogee people could not see. They wandered around blindly, calling out to one another in fear. They drifted apart and became lost. The whole people were separated into small groups, and these groups stayed close to one another in fear of being entirely alone. Finally, the Master had mercy on them. From the eastern edge of the world, where the sun rises, he began to blow away the fog. He blew and blew until the fog was completely gone.

The people were joyful and sang a hymn of thanksgiving to the Master of Breath. And in each of the groups, the people turned to one another and swore eternal brotherhood. They said that from then on these groups would be like large families. The members of each group would be as close to each other as brother and sister, father and son. The group that was farthest east and first to see the sun, praised the wind that had blown the fog away.

They called themselves the Wind Family, or Wind Clan. As the fog moved away from the other groups, they, too, gave themselves names. Each group chose the name of the first animal it saw. So they became the Bear, Deer, Alligator, Raccoon, and Bird Clans. However, the Wind Clan was always considered the first clan and the aristocracy of all the clans. The Master-of-Breath spoke to them: "You are the beginning of each one of your families and clans. Live up to your name. Never eat of your own clan, for it is your brother.

You must never marry into your own clan. This will destroy your clan if you do. When an Indian brave marries, he must always move with his wife to her clan. There he must live and raise his family. The children will become members of their mother's clan. Follow these ways and the Muskhogeans will always be a powerful force. When you forget, your clans will die as people."


This story and all of the other Native American Lore on this site were given to me by someone that found them on a CD at a yard sale.

I dont' know of anyway to get up with anyone about copyrights or any other thing of that type.

If there are any copyright infringements I will be glad to either take any or all of the stories off, or work out some other compromise.

The stories are so entertaining and teach such GREAT lessons/morals that I only want to share them with anyone that wants to read them.

They might help someone learn of their history, or be of some other help to them. I just want to share them.