Algonquian peoples The Algonquian are one of the most populous and widespread North American native language groups, with tribes originally numbering in the hundreds.
Ani-Stohini/Unami Ani-Stohini/Unami is a small Native American tribe located in seven counties of the Blue Ridge Mountains of Virginia and one county of North Carolina.
Aquascogoc The Aquascogoc is the name given to a Native American tribe and also the name of a village encountered by the English during their late 16th century attempts to settle and establish permanent co...
Catawba people The Catawba — also known as Issa or Esaw or Iswa but most commonly Iswa — are a federally recognized tribe of Native Americans, known as the Catawba Indian Nation.
Cheraw people The Cheraw people, also known as the Saraw or Saura, were a Siouan-speaking tribe of indigenous people of the Southeastern Woodlands, in the Piedm...
Cherokee The Cherokee are a Native American people historically settled in the Southeastern United States (principally Georgia, North Carolina, South Carolina, and East Tennessee).
Chowanoke The Chowanoke, also spelled Chowanoc, was an Algonquian-language American Indian tribe.
Coharie The Coharie ("Schohari"), which means "Drift Wood" In Tuscarora, are a Native American Tribe who descend from the Carolina Iroquoian Tuscarora nation.
Coree The Coree (also Connamox, Cores, Corennines, Connamocksocks, Coranine Indians, Neuse River Indians) were a very small Native American tribe, who once occupied...
Croatan The Croatan were a small Native American group living in the coastal areas of what is now North Carolina.
Dasamongueponke The Dasamongueponke, or Dasamonguepeuk, is the name given to a Native American tribe and also the name of a village encountered by the English during their late 16th century attempts to settle a...
Eastern Band of Cherokee Indians The Eastern Band of Cherokee Indians (EBCI), is a federally recognized Native American tribe in the United States of America, who are descended from Cherokee who remained in the Eastern United ...
Eno people The Eno or Enoke, also called Wyanoak, was an American Indian tribe located in North Carolina during the 17th and 18th centuries that was later absorbed into the Catawba and/or the S...
Haliwa-Saponi The Haliwa-Saponi are located in eastern North Carolina, United States, one of the Native American tribes recognized in the state. The Haliwa-Saponi hold membership on the North Carolina Commission of Indian Affairs.
Joara Joara was a large Native American settlement, a regional chiefdom of the Mississippian culture, located in what is now Burke County, North Carolina, about 300 miles in the interior in the foothi...
Lumbee The Lumbee Tribe of North Carolina is a state recognized tribe of approximately 55,000 enrolled members, most of them living in Robeson and the adjacent counties in southeastern North Carolina.
Machapunga The Machapunga were a small Native American tribe of the Algonquian language family, one of a number in the territory of North Carolina.
Meherrin The Meherrin Nation is one of eight state-recognized Nations of Native Americans in North Carolina.
Natchez people The Natchez (Natchez language pronunciation) are a Native American people who originally lived in the Natchez Bluffs area, near the present-day city of Natchez, Mississippi.
Neusiok Indians The Neusiok people lived "on the south side of lower on the south side of lower Neuse river, within the present Lenoir, Craven and Carteret Counties, North Carolina.
Occaneechi The Occaneechi (also Occoneechee and Akenatzy) are Native Americans who lived primarily on a large, long Occoneechee Island and east of the confluence of the Dan and Roanoke Rivers,...
Occaneechi Band of the Saponi Nation The Occaneechi Band of the Saponi Nation are descendants of the historic Saponi and other Siouan-speaking Indians who occupied the Piedmont of North Carolina and Virginia.
Pamlico The Pamlico (or Pomouik) were a Native American people of North Carolina.
Person County Indians The Person County Indians are a group living in Person County, North Carolina, United States, who were officially recognised by an act of the North Carolina legislature in 1920.
Roanoke tribe The Roanoke, also spelled Roanoac, tribe were a Carolina Algonquian-speaking people whose territory comprised present-day Dare County, Roanoke Island and part of the mainland at the time o...
Roanoke-Hatteras Indian Tribe The Roanoke-Hatteras Indian Tribe are descendants of the historic Hatteras, Roanoke, and other Algonkian speaking Indians who occupied Hatteras and Roanoke Islands, the Outer Banks, and the main...
Roanoke-Hatteras tribe The Roanoke-Hatteras Indian Tribe are descendants of the historic Hatteras, Roanoke, and other Algonkian speaking Indians who occupied Hatteras and Roanoke Islands, the Outer Banks, and the main...
Saponi Saponi is one of the eastern Siouan-language tribes, related to the Tutelo, Occaneechi, Monacan, Manahoac and other eastern Siouan peoples.
Saponi people Saponi is one of the eastern Siouan-language tribes, related to the Tutelo, Occaneechi, Monacan, Manahoac and other eastern Siouan peoples.
Saura The Cheraw people, also known as the Saraw or Saura, were a Siouan-speaking tribe of indigenous people of the Southeastern Woodlands, in the Piedm...
Secotan The Secotans were one of eight groups of American Indians dominant in the Carolina sound region, between 1584 and 1590, with which English colonizers had varying degrees of contact.
Shakori people The Shakori Tribe were an indigenous people of the Southeastern Woodlands.
Sissipahaw The Sissipahaw or Haw Tribe were most likely a Siouan tribe of North Carolina.
Tuscarora people The Tuscarora ("hemp gatherers") are a Native American people of the Iroquoian-language family, with members in New York, Canada, and North Carolina.
Waccamaw Siouan Waccamaw Siouan Indians are one of eight state-recognized Native American tribal nations in North Carolina.
Wateree people The Wateree were a Native American tribe in the interior of the present-day Carolinas.
Waxhaw tribe The Waxhaw Tribe was a tribe native to what are now the counties of Lancaster, in South Carolina; and Union and Mecklenburg in North Carolina, around the area of Charlotte.