our history

We are members of the Wampanoag Nation. Our homelands range from the Plymouth (Plimoth Colony) areas to the upper parts of Cape Cod (Bourne, Sandwich and Plymouth County). We have been here for thousands of years. We have fished these waters, cultivated these lands and raised our children here. We have been known over the years by many names…Patuxet, Herring Pond/Pondville, Manomet, Comassakumkanit and The Praying Indians on old English maps. But we are presently known today as the Herring Pond Wampanoag Tribe. We are the Plymouth tribe of Indians!

leadership

Troy Currence

Troy Currence

Medicine Man

Melissa (Harding) Ferretti

Melissa (Harding) Ferretti

Chairlady / President

Rodney Hunt Sr.

Rodney Hunt Sr.

Vice Chairman

Kathryn (Kitten) Hunt

Kathryn (Kitten) Hunt

Secretary / Treasurer

Lisa (Harding) Tedstone

Lisa (Harding) Tedstone

Tribal Council Member

Jennifer Harding

Jennifer Harding

Tribal Council Member

Lori (Harding) Wentworth

Lori (Harding) Wentworth

Tribal Council Member

ENROLLMENT / MEMBERSHIP

Hazel Currence or Kathleen H

Hazel Currence or Kathleen H

Enrollment / Membership

All Posts
Kathleen Gately

Kathleen Gately

Enrollment / Membership

Jeannine Rhonda Hunt

Jeannine Rhonda Hunt

Enrollment / Membership

TRIBAL MEETINGS

COUNCIL AND GENERAL MEETINGS
2ND SATURDAY OF EVERY MONTH AT:
THE HERRING POND WAMPANOAG TRIBAL MEETINGHOUSE,
128 HERRING POND ROAD, PLYMOUTH, MA 02360

TRIBAL COUNCIL (QUARTERLY) MEETINGS
EXECUTIVE SESSION – 5:00 PM TO 5:30 PM

GENERAL (MONTHLY) MEETINGS
5:30 PM to 7:00 PM

What's Going On At The Pond?

Residents rally in Wareham to stop subsidizing solar projects that clear-cut woodlands

Save the Pine Barrens Frank MulliganWicked LocalAD0:12https://imasdk.googleapis.com/js/core/bridge3.476.0_en.html#goog_1516096946 WAREHAM – There are grass roots movements. Perhaps this is a tree roots movement. About 100 people attended a rally Saturday at the Onset VFW, one of two held in the state, to enlist support to impose a state moratorium on subsidizing solar projects that clear cut forests in the interest of green energy. The other rally was held in Greenfield. Rally supporters

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Student artists use native plants to tell story of Herring Pond Wampanoag Tribe

PLYMOUTH – Dozens of edible plants have been identified in the stretch of Cedarville woods that the town returned to the Herring Pond Wampanoag Tribe in 2019. Many make fine art supplies as well. Local students collected several varieties of berries along with wildflowers, grasses and tree and shrub leaves earlier this month as part of a project to help reshape the conversation about the tribe and its place in

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