Amariah Hill (2) and right, Amaziah Hill (4) play in the driveway of their home in Cannonball, on the Standing Rock Sioux's reservation just a mile down the road from Oceti Sakowin. Their mother, Rhea Follet (24) a member of the Lakota Sioux and Assinoboine tribes, says that while the camps renewed interest in Lakota culture and traditions, she has not felt much impact on her day to day life. Cannonball, February 26th 2017
A water protector takes a cigarette break shortly before a prayer ceremony at Cheyenne River camp in Cannonball, North Dakota.
Amariah Hill (2) and Amaziah Hill (4) play outside their grandmother's home in Cannonball, a small town on Standing Rock Sioux tribe reservation land about a mile away from Oceti Sakowin, just days after the protest camp was dismantled by federal and state forces and President Trump announced the continuation of the construction of the much disputed Dakota Access Pipeline.
A water protector lies sleeping in the mess tent at Cheyenne River camp three days after Oceti Sakowin was raided by Federal and State Authorities. February 27 2017
Cheyenne River Camp, Cannonball, North Dakota
A member of the Cheyenne River tribe cooks buffalo stew and soup for a prayer ceremony at the Cheyenne River Camp in Cannonball, North Dakota. February 25th, 2017
Ande Blanchflower, his wife and his five children spent six months at Standing Rock, living in their converted school bus, before federal and state authorities raided Oceti Sakowin camp. The day after this photo was taken Ande left North Dakota, destination unknown.