Answer: Yes. On the voyage on the Mayflower, food and water supplies became almost distinct. Eventually sickness began to spread over the ship. Some of the passengers and crew died on the way to the New World.
Answer: A pilgrimage is a religious journey, and people would often times, and they still do, go on a pilgrimage to hopefully become more religious, to connect with their god(s). Or they might do it to prove their loyalty to their religion.
Answer: The simplest answer is the following: the pilgrims were in fact Puritans. The Puritans (a religious sect which Oliver Cromwell belonged to) made their way to the New World as a way to escape religious persecution in England. The New World offered them the chance of establishing a colony where they could worship freely. The pilgrims were not the first Europeans to arrive in the New World. The Spanish settled St. Augustine much earlier and the Vikings likely were in the Newfoundland/Labrador area in the 11th Century.
Note: myths and legends abound about where the pilgrims first landed. Typically, it is assumed they landed at Plymouth Rock; however, this may in fact not be the case.
Answer: When the pilgrims first moved to North America, the whole community planted in the same field and would share the crops. Which led to shortage of food. But then they were allowed to have their own private garden which they worked harder on and that led up to a surplus of food, therefore, they were able to survive.
Answer: I want to know how did the pilgrims separated?dude open your book and find it out yourself because your life sucks hahahaha and it is all cause of a man called Rick Eyerly okay he is the reason you are suffering