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In the Native American community, some witches and wizards were accepted and even lauded within their tribes, gaining reputations for healing as medicine men, or outstanding hunters.

However, others were stigmatised for their beliefs, often on the basis that they were possessed by malevolent spirits.

Like their No-Maj counterparts, they had a variety of reasons for leaving their countries of origin.

Some were driven by a sense of adventure, but most were running away: sometimes from persecution by No-Majs, sometimes from a fellow witch or wizard, but also from the wizarding authorities.

Such Scourers enjoyed bloodshed and torture, and even went so far as trafficking their fellow wizards.

The overall ratio of wizards to non-wizards seemed consistent across populations, as did the attitudes of No-Majs, wherever they were born.

Back home, they had only to visit the local Apothecary to find the necessities for potions: here, they had to forage among unfamiliar magical plants.

There were no established wandmakers, and Ilvermorny School of Witchcraft and Wizardry, which would one day rank among the greatest magical establishments in the world, was at that time no more than a rough shack containing two teachers and two students.

The legend of the Native American ‘skin walker’ – an evil witch or wizard that can transform into an animal at will – has its basis in fact.

A legend grew up around the Native American Animagi, that they had sacrificed close family members to gain their powers of transformation.

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