The Beaver Creek VI site appears to be a short-term resource procurement and processing location near the confluence of Beaver Creek and the Unadilla River. Microscopic analysis of wear on tools produced evidence for butchering, hide processing, and wood or bone working. This site was most likely located within the daily foraging radius of a nearby base camp, probably located along the Unadilla River. A single Meadowood projectile point places the site within the Early Woodland Period, from approximately 700 BC to AD 0. The Beaver Creek VI site is one of seven sites that make up the Beaver Creek complex of sites. Microscopic analysis of wear conducted on all formal tools and a sample of expedient tools from the Beaver Creek complex suggests that these sites were primarily devoted to hunting/butchering, hide working, lithic manufacture/maintenance, and wood working. Within the Beaver Creek complex, one Perkiomen point from Beaver Creek I site indicates occupation in the area back as far as the Late Archaic (4000-1800 BC), while a pottery pipe stem fragment from the Beaver Creek VII site extends the occupation in the area forward an indeterminate amount of time into the Woodland Period (700 BC+). Given this time range and the similarity of site functions, the Beaver Creek complex most likely represents different locations chosen for resource procurement/processing stations over time within this valley.