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2012-07-13T00:00:00.000Z

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Wrong Ivan Kuskov?

Ivan Alexandrovich Kuskov

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Background Information

Employment History

Peg-Legged Officer

Russian American Company

Affiliations

Founder
Fort Ross Conservancy Incorporated

Founder
the colony

Web References (93 Total References)


Blog about California's Russian River Valley ~ Western Sonoma Wine Country ~ Pacific Coast ~ Vacation Rentals

www.rrgetaways.com [cached]

The establishment of the Russian colony in California is associated with the name of Ivan Kuskov, a native of the Vologda Region who worked for the Russian-A


The establishment of the Russian colony ...

www.rrgetaways.com [cached]

The establishment of the Russian colony in California is associated with the name of Ivan Kuskov, a native of the Vologda Region who worked for the Russian-A


Sea Ranch Escape Vacation Rental Homes

www.888searanch.com [cached]

In the spring of 1812, Ivan Kuskov, a peg-legged officer of the Russian American Fur Company, was the first white man to walk this coast. With a group of 120 Russians and Aleut Indians, he was looking to establish a trading station and base to hunt sea lions and otters. Although Spain claimed this territory, none of its subjects had ever visited; so Kuskov did not seek any permission for his endeavor. He gave the nearby Indians three horses, three pairs of breeches, three blankets, two axes and a handful of beads in exchange for the 1000 acres to establish Fort Ross.

In contrast to the Pomos, Kuskov and his men struggled to obtain a livelihood by tilling the soil, planting orchards, raising livestock, logging redwoods, and harvesting sea otters.


sfusp » Blog Archive » San Francisco Dreaming

sfusp.org [cached]

The Russian-American Company's Ivan Kuskov sailed into Bodega Bay in 1809 on the Kodiak and returned to Novo Arkhangelsk, Alaska, with beaver skins and 1,160 sea otter pelts. By 1817 sea otter in the area were practically eliminated.


Sea Ranch Escape Vacation Rental Homes

www.searanchescape.com [cached]

In the spring of 1812, Ivan Kuskov, a peg-legged officer of the Russian American Fur Company, was the first white man to walk this coast. With a group of 120 Russians and Aleut Indians, he was looking to establish a trading station and base to hunt sea lions and otters. Although Spain claimed this territory, none of its subjects had ever visited; so Kuskov did not seek any permission for his endeavor. He gave the nearby Indians three horses, three pairs of breeches, three blankets, two axes and a handful of beads in exchange for the 1000 acres to establish Fort Ross.

In contrast to the Pomos, Kuskov and his men struggled to obtain a livelihood by tilling the soil, planting orchards, raising livestock, logging redwoods, and harvesting sea otters.

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