Photos: 24 Hours At The Standing Rock NoDAPL Camp

The view from "Facebook Hill" overlooking Oceti Sakowin camp, November 25th, 3:31 p.m.

Oglala tribe member Chip Clarke (right), of Rapid City, SD, leads an impromptu construction crew in building a tipi that would become a classroom for children at the Oceti Sakowin camp. "You always start with three of them, a grandmother and two daughters," he said.

Clarke and others raise the first three tipi poles aloft, November 25th, 4:22 p.m.

Travis Husa (left) of Missoula, MT chopped logs in the middle of his three-day trip to Standing Rock. Behind him, Mackenzie sorted wood from a large pile, November 25th 4:47 p.m.

The main message board at Oceti Sakowin camp includes rideshare requests, lost and found notices, and requests for help.

Men ride on horseback down Oceti Sakowin's central "Flag Road," November 25th, 5:19 p.m.

Cheyanne River resident Luke Black Elk holds his young son, Wawikiya

Mess hall workers prepare a large dinner meal for water protectors using Thanksgiving Day leftovers.

Signatures and get-well messages fill a flag dedicated to Sophia Wilansky, who was seriously injured by law enforcement during a protest action.

Campers in search of reception crowd atop Facebook Hill at dusk.

Water protectors frequently serve each other meals with no compensation accepted. Last week, one group prepared fry bread and bowls of piping-hot bison soup.

Frost covers tents and tipis minutes before daybreak, November 26th, 8:38 a.m.

Salt Lake City resident Miriam Padilla stands shortly before sunup at Oceti Sakowin camp.

Homemade roadsigns point the way to smaller subsections of the camp, where over 3,000 people gathered on Thanksgiving weekend.

Water Protectors gather to hold a ceremony near the Cannonball River at sunrise.

Messages of Native American sovereignty and environmentalism are common sights at the Standing Rock camp.

A NoDAPL supporter from Washington state climbs the step onto one of the buses used to bring dozens to the camp last week.

Tents and tipis line both sides of the Cannonball River near the DAPL construction site, November 26th, 9:55 a.m.

A police blockade of military vehicles is greeted by a hand-painted sign of protest held by two women

The burnt-out wreckage of a car once used as a barricade against demonstrators by police now sits in a ditch, tagged with Anti-Trump and NoDAPL messages

Clarke and the rest of his tipi construction team add the final poles to their near-finished structure, November 26th, 3:30 p.m.