What are the consequences good or bad about exploration and migration? …
What are the consequences good or bad about exploration and migration?
What places you would find?
Would it be stressful to go to some place that wasn't on your map?
Most people would find it stressful or disorientating finding a place that is not on your map you might not know were you were.
where would you go?
what things would they find?
how long would the explores travel for?
from a couple of days to 12 months or even more.
would it be hard to navigate with out a map?
would it be hard to navigate with out a compass?
They might be able to use the stars or the waves some how.
when did they travel?
who found nz first?
The English navigator Captain James Cook sighted New Zealand on 6 October 1769, and landed at Poverty Bay two days later. He drew detailed and accurate maps of the country, and wrote about the Māori people. His first encounter with Māori was not successful – a fight broke out in which some Māori were killed.
There is a lot of evidence that Polynesian people first arrived in New Zealand around 1250–1300 AD, coming from East Polynesia in canoes.
what challenges would they face?
On board ship.
Even in good weather, life on a ship during the age of exploration was difficult. Even with regular use of pumps, ships leaked and most of the ships interior was wet. Roaches and rats were constantly present and sailors slept whenever they could find time and wherever they could find room. The unsanitary conditions could lead to a rapid spread of disease. Provisions were also a concern, without any clear idea of where they were going provisions could run short and the poor diet could lead to malnutrition or scurvy, which is caused by a lack of vitamin C.
With poor maps and navigation techniques ships could easily become lost. Even in the best of conditions, hurricanes and tropical storms were always a concern. Ships could become marooned and have to wait until they could make repairs or replenish supplies before sailing again. Henry Cabot, his crew and passengers were lost at sea and their ultimate fate is still unknown. Henry Hudson, his son and the crew that remained loyal were set adrift by a mutinous crew who wanted to return home.
Lost at sea.
When explorers encountered new people they exchanged diseases as well as goods. Diseases such as influenza and small pox caused untold deaths among American Indians. Diseases such as malaria, dysentery and yellow fever caused many deaths among ships crews. Some of these, especially yellow fever, were spread to other ports the sailors visited. The word quarantine comes from early shipping. In 1377, in an effort to prevent plague, ships approaching Venice were held at a distance for 40 days or "quaranta giorni."
When explorers and early settlers encountered North American winters for the first time they were rarely prepared. Winters in North America, particularly in the northern regions, were much colder than those of southern Europe. The first English Colony on Roanoke Island in what is now North Carolina is know known as "the Lost Colony." The entire original colony disappeared and repeated archaeological investigations haven't solved the mystery. The first French colony started by Samuel de Champlain in Quebec saw only nine of 32 settlers survive the first winter.
what reasons would they go?
There are three reasons Gold, God and glory.
when would they travel?
which boats work better?
a nice solid wooden boat with a big hull.
Would they only go on boat?
How would they communicate?
What diseases would they catch?
Maybe stuff like the plague and black death if they went to africa.
What would they also go for?
spices and food.
What animals would they take?
When the Europeans came to New Zealand they came with rats and mice.
what dangers would they face?