Museum Video – Everywhere From A to Z (Channel 12)

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2 days ago

Cave Creek Museum

The #CaveCreekMuseum wishes everyone a safe, healthy and happy Memorial Day! ❤️🇺🇸 ... See MoreSee Less

The #cavecreekmuseum wishes everyone a safe, healthy and happy Memorial Day! ❤️🇺🇸

4 days ago

Cave Creek Museum

We are thrilled here at the Cave Creek Museum to be one of the Grant Recipients.

Arizona Humanities supports innovative, community-based projects that use humanities disciplines to connect Arizonans to the cultures, peoples, and histories of the state and beyond.

www.cavecreekmuseum.org
#CaveCreekMuseum
#history #cavecreek #cavecreekaz
#museum #townofcavecreek #arizona
#Humanities #arizonahumanitiesgrantrecipient #nehcares
... See MoreSee Less

We are thrilled here at the Cave Creek Museum to be one of the Grant Recipients.

Arizona Humanities supports innovative, community-based projects that use humanities disciplines to connect Arizonans to the cultures, peoples, and histories of the state and beyond. 

www.cavecreekmuseum.org
#cavecreekmuseum
#history #cavecreek #cavecreekaz
#museum #townofcavecreek #arizona
#humanities #arizonahumanitiesgrantrecipient #nehcares

Comment on Facebook

Well deserved. You guys do a wonderful job.

Congratulations! This is fantastic!

THANK YOU!! We are working hard to be an important asset to the Desert Foothills Community

Thank you so much! ❤️

Congratulations!

Congratulations, the Museum deserves it!

This generous assistance will help us through the next several months.

Congratulations!

Congratulations! Well deserved, indeed!

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6 days ago

Cave Creek Museum

Mr. Reddick “Red” Cartwright, his wife, and ten children came to #Arizona in 1876, through the Oregon Trail. By 1887, Red bought 65,000 acres near #SevenSprings, which he named Cartwright Ranch. Red and one of his sons (Jackson) established the #CartwrightRanch into one of the largest ranches in the #Southwest. It kept Cave Creek going as a ranching town after the #gold rush died. Some say that the Cartwright family's #ranching business was key in keeping #CaveCreek afloat. Jack Jr., Jackson’s son, took over the ranch and eventually turned it over to his son, Jack Cartwright III. By the time the Cartwright Ranch was sold in 1980, the #Ranch had grown to a whopping 5,600 head of #cattle!!

www.cavecreekmuseum.org
#cavecreekmuseum
#townofcavecreek
#cavecreekarizona
#cavecreekaz
#history #museum #arizona
... See MoreSee Less

Mr. Reddick “Red” Cartwright, his wife, and ten children came to #Arizona in 1876, through the Oregon Trail.  By 1887, Red bought 65,000 acres near #SevenSprings, which he named Cartwright Ranch.  Red and one of his sons (Jackson) established the #CartwrightRanch into one of the largest ranches in the #Southwest.  It kept Cave Creek going as a ranching town after the #gold rush died.  Some say that the Cartwright familys #ranching business was key in keeping #CaveCreek afloat.  Jack Jr., Jackson’s son, took over the ranch and eventually turned it over to his son, Jack Cartwright III. By the time the Cartwright Ranch was sold in 1980, the #Ranch had grown to a whopping 5,600 head of #cattle!!

www.cavecreekmuseum.org
#cavecreekmuseum
#townofcavecreek
#cavecreekarizona
#cavecreekaz
#history #museum #arizona

Comment on Facebook

Dawn King

Um...the Oregon Trail brought them to Arizona? I must've been sick that day at school...

Thank you for sharing, very interesting!

1 week ago

Cave Creek Museum

Although we have closed to the human public, it seems our furry friends were enjoying the museum last week!! ... See MoreSee Less

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1 week ago

Cave Creek Museum

Did you know that after a wildfire the chance of regeneration from a #saguaro drops down to 1%?

Check out more interesting #conservation facts by trying our #TuesdayTrivia Quiz!

As we start to look at #regeneration and what it takes in the #sonorandesert, here are some helpful tips on what to do with trees, shrubs and native plants after a #wildfire.

Although trees and #shrubs will likely appear dead or dying, many may be able to recover in time. There's a good chance that native #seeds on your property are still alive and will #germinate.

Old and new #vegetation provides protection to the #soil and #conserves moisture. Tree and shrub roots are highly efficient at holding the soil in place. For #trees and #plants that must be removed, remove only the portion above the soil surface. Try not to remove the roots or the soil around the roots.

Click below for the link to our Saguaro Conservation Quiz.

forms.gle/JQuD9ZQqYzt8A64z6

www.cavecreekmuseum.org
#CaveCreekMuseum
#cavecreek
#townofcavecreek
... See MoreSee Less

Did you know that after a wildfire the chance of regeneration from a #Saguaro drops down to 1%?  

Check out more interesting #conservation facts by trying our #TuesdayTrivia Quiz!  

As we start to look at #regeneration and what it takes in the #SonoranDesert, here are some helpful tips on what to do with trees, shrubs and native plants after a #wildfire.

Although trees and #shrubs will likely appear dead or dying, many may be able to recover in time. Theres a good chance that native #seeds on your property are still alive and will #germinate. 

Old and new #vegetation provides protection to the #soil and #conserves moisture.  Tree and shrub roots are highly efficient at holding the soil in place. For #trees and #plants that must be removed, remove only the portion above the soil surface. Try not to remove the roots or the soil around the roots. 

Click below for the link to our Saguaro Conservation Quiz. 

https://forms.gle/JQuD9ZQqYzt8A64z6

www.cavecreekmuseum.org
#cavecreekmuseum
#cavecreek
#townofcavecreek
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