North American Bipoints is a survey of bipoints found in North America. The book contains over two thousand specimens from over thirty-five states, Mexico, and Canada. It is over five hundred pages, 8 ½ x 11 inches, and is printed in black and white. The bipoint is argued as the longest continuously made artifact, starting in the Pleistocene and continuing to contact. There are bipoint photographs with their data and maps, lithics, and charts showing the bipoints in American prehistory. The author is a professional archaeologist with over fifty years of experience in analyzing and publishing artifacts. The resharpened bipoint is the most overlooked artifact in archaeology. Numerous examples are explained and illustrated with their metrics. The book explains—with drawings, photographs, etc.—how to analyze and identify most Pleistocene artifacts. The bipoint’s legacy from the Old World is argued. A brief worldwide summary is offered, starting with the seventy-five-thousand-year Blombos Cave bipoint in South Africa. The most famous bipoint, called the Cinmar bipoint, is illustrated. This publication argues that the bipoint is as common as America’s arrowheads—all lying on the ground, remaining to be found and identified archaeologically.