Each day of the powwow begins with a flag ceremony.
Larry Jackson, a member of the Nanticoke Tribe, leads the daily flag march to open the powwow.
The powwow’s star dancers are Nanticoke Adrian Harmon and Keith Anderson.
Fancy shawl dancers for women approach the dance floor at the grand entrance.
Nanticoke Chief Natosha Carmine, in her sixth year as a Tribal Chief, greets spectators at the 43rd Annual Courage, Strength and Resilience-themed Powwow.
Each day begins with the presentation of flags and an opening prayer.
Keith Anderson’s badges are a real eye-catcher at every powwow he attends.
Young Native American dancers join others at the opening ceremony.
With the American flag fluttering in the breeze behind him, Nanticoke Matt Harmon gives a flute presentation.
8-year-old Nanticoke Tribe member Luke Wright gets last minute advice from uncle Mike Harmon as he begins his first powwow dance session.
Wearing traditional white insignia, Nanticoke-Lenni Lenape Duncan Munson is a grass dancer.
Kalen Anderson of Red Crook-ed Sky is a formidable presence when he dances.
Nanticokes Herman Jackson and Larry Jackson present a handmade Nanticoke Powwow Quilt, which was raffled on September 12th.
Keith Anderson of the Virginia-based Red Crook-ed Sky Dance Troupe is the featured dancer who recently performed at the Kennedy Center.
Nanticoke Mike Harmon joins other men in the dance circle. Harmon has been dancing for many years.
Nanticoke Adrienne Harmon is the featured dancer at the 43rd Annual Nanticoke Pow Wow.
Ragghi Rain is well known as a Native American storyteller.
Drummers from North Carolina’s Stoney Creek join the New Jersey Red Blanket Singers to provide music during the powwow.
John Moore, a Cherokee and Walkima Suwan, is proud of his colorful headdress.
Dancers from dozens of tribes take part in the annual powwow, one of the few on the regular schedule this year.
The intricate beading and colors of this grass dance outfit are stunning.
Adrienne Harmon and Keith Anderson lead a veterans march in the daily tribute to those who have served the country.
Dancers in colorful shawls take part in the opening ceremonies.
The colors and design of this Aztec headdress are striking.
Danza Azteca dancers from Anahauc of northern New Mexico enter the dance circle.
Local author Ed Moran sells the second edition of his book, “The Dreamcatcher of Rehoboth Beach”, to benefit the Nanticoke Indian tribe.
An inaugural auto show, sponsored by the Southern Delaware Street Rod Association, features vehicles of all types, including Art Wilson’s Sharkmobile buggy.
By far the most popular powwow food is the flatbreads made at many food stalls, including Hill Taco.
Vendors selling all types of Native American goods fill much of Hudson Fields.
What would a powwow be without a princess?
La Danse Azteca de Anahuac The dancers enter the circle at the grand entrance.
Gordon Brownly plays “Amazing Grace” on the bagpipe at a 9/11 ceremony.
During the birds of prey show, Phung Luu explains the habits of the silver hornbill, which is native to the woodlands of Asia and Africa.
A black-throated jay makes a nest on this damsel’s head during the bird show.
Quincy, the Eurasian Grand Duke, watches over Phung Luu of Animal Behavior and Conservation Connections.
Sun seekers cover Phung Luu as he talks about the unique habits of colorful birds at a bird show.