Who goes to sweat lodges and why? Are sweat lodges healthy or risky? Take this quiz and learn more about this hot subject.
Question 1 of 20
With what do people in the United States normally associate sweat lodges?
Question 2 of 20
Why do the Polish people use sweat lodges?
Question 3 of 20
When does the earliest evidence of sweat lodges date back to?
Question 4 of 20
Which of these are valid reasons for sweat lodges, according to Native American culture?
Question 5 of 20
Why did Christians force Native Americans to give up their sweat ritual?
Question 6 of 20
In what way are sweat lodges different from saunas?
Question 7 of 20
Some sweat lodges are built into a hole in the ground. What are they covered with?
Question 8 of 20
What method do they use to heat up the sweat lodge?
Question 9 of 20
How hot are sweat lodges?
Question 10 of 20
Why do they sometimes pour water on the hot rocks?
Question 11 of 20
It's rumored that some sweat lodges are built in total silence. Is this true?
Question 12 of 20
Sweat lodges are becoming increasingly popular and are built at:
Question 13 of 20
Which of these are sometimes recommended before one undertakes a sweat experience?
Question 14 of 20
Whose job is it to tend to the fire in the sweat lodge?
Question 15 of 20
What sorts of "offerings" can people add to the hot rocks?
Question 16 of 20
Who attends nude sweats?
Question 17 of 20
What medical conditions are sweats reputed to heal?
Question 18 of 20
If you feel a headache, nausea or fatigue in a sweat lodge, what might this be a sign of?
Question 19 of 20
Why should rocks not be reused after one sweat?
Question 20 of 20