Native American totem poles are also tree-believers and share a common symbol. This is a columnar wooden sculpture that many indigenous peoples facing the Pacific Ocean in North America have set up in their homes, in front of their homes, and in graveyards . totem pole may be engraved with an adult holding a child in front of him.

A sculpture holding a totem pole child in front of him can also be seen in a stone statue excavated from Gobeklitepe, Turkey, around 10,000 BC, where you can see the chest-touching poses common to goddess statues around the world. Be done.


Birds on the totem pole are called thunderbirds. Thunder is thunder, bird is a bird, and the figure is a big eagle. You can freely drop lightning with the spirit of lightning, and kill your prey with lightning. Eagles, birds, and thunder were also common symbols.

Embroidered Thunderbirds can also be seen on the shoulder backs of the indigenous Ojibwe, who straddle the United States and Canada.

The eagle design can be seen as a symbol in various countries, such as the stone pillars of Gobeklitepe in Turkey, the stone handbags of Jiroft culture in Iran, and the ornaments of ancient Egypt.