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THE BLACK HILLS:
Keystone Attractions Keystone Shopping Keystone Lodging Keystone Camping Keystone Restaurants Keystone Just for FUN! KEYSTONE: City OVERVIEW
Rapid City Attractions Rapid City Shopping Rapid City Lodging Rapid City Camping Rapid City Restaurants Rapid City Just for FUN! Rapid City: City OVERVIEW
Hill City Attractions Hill City Shopping Hill City Lodging Hill City Camping Hill City Restaurants Hill City Just for FUN! HILL CITY: City OVERVIEW
Deadwood Attractions Deadwood Shopping Deadwood Lodging Deadwood Camping Deadwood Restaurants Deadwood Casinos Deadwood: City OVERVIEW
Custer Attractions Custer Shopping Custer Lodging Custer Restaurants Custer: City OVERVIEW
Sturgis Attractions Sturgis Lodging Sturgis Camping Sturgis Restaurants Sturgis: City OVERVIEW
Spearfish Attractions Spearfish: City OVERVIEW
Hot Springs Attractions Hot Springs: CITY OVERVIEW
SOUTH DAKOTA:
Badlands Attractions Badlands Shopping Badlands: CITY OVERVIEW
Chamberlain - Oacoma Attractions Chamberlain - Oacoma Shopping Chamberlain - Oacoma Lodging Chamberlain - Oacoma Restaurants Chamberlain - Oacoma: CITY OVERVIEW
Kadoka Attractions Kadoka Lodging Kadoka Restaurants Kadoka: CITY OVERVIEW
Mitchell Attractions Mitchell Shopping Mitchell Lodging Mitchell Restaurants Mitchell: CITY OVERVIEW
Murdo Attractions Murdo: CITY OVERVIEW
Wall Attractions Wall Shopping Wall Lodging Wall: CITY OVERVIEW
NEW South Dakota Video Tours are constantly being added to this page.
ABOUT THE BLACK HILLS From Wikipedia:
The Black Hills (Ȟe Sápa in Lakota, Moʼȯhta-voʼhonáaeva in Cheyenne, awaxaawi shiibisha in Hidatsa[1]) are a small, isolated mountain range rising from the Great Plains of North America in western South Dakota and extending into Wyoming, United States.[2] Harney Peak, which rises to 7,244 feet (2,208 m), is the range's highest summit.[3] The Black Hills encompass the Black Hills National Forest. The name "Black Hills" is a translation of the Lakota Pahá Sápa. The hills were so-called because of their dark appearance from a distance, as they were covered in trees.[4] Native Americans have a long history in the Black Hills. After conquering the Cheyenne in 1776, the Lakota took over the territory of the Black Hills, which became central to their culture. In 1868, the U.S. government signed the Fort Laramie Treaty of 1868, exempting the Black Hills from all white settlement forever. However, when European Americans discovered gold there in 1874, as a result of George Armstrong Custer's Black Hills Expedition, miners swept into the area in a gold rush. The US government reassigned the Lakota, against their wishes, to other reservations in western South Dakota. Unlike most of South Dakota, the Black Hills were settled by European Americans primarily from population centers to the west and south of the region, as miners flocked there from earlier gold boom locations in Colorado and Montana.