Feminism is a must.
Scientists had long thought these mysterious "spheroids" were just simple hand tools.
Earlier this month, a set of ancient human footprints were found as part of the ongoing excavation. The 5,500-year-old discovery
Set of footprints. "This is really quite extraordinary, finding footprints from humans," Terje Stafseth, an archaeologist
Whole grains have figured prominently in human diets for roughly 15,000 years. They figure prominently in the diets of the healthiest populations alive today. And unlike the mostly extinct choices of our Stone Age ancestors, they are available to us today.
Researchers have discovered that our Stone Age ancestors may have had more advanced diets than initially thought.
The rest of the prehistoric surface uncovered at the construction site is up to 11,750 years old, carbon dating showed. At
The team of divers found the items while exploring Hanö, a Baltic Sea bay near Skåne County, reports The Local. Funded by
The reality is that we can't eat the foods our Stone Age ancestors ate, because their foods don't exist now, and our foods didn't exist then. The best we can do is approximate the native.
Now, geneticists have linked the Irish snails to the Pyrenees. As they report online today (June 19) in PLOS ONE, they found
Archaeologists have long debated when early humans began hurling stone-tipped spears and darts at large prey. By throwing
But that initial influx isn't a major part of Europe's genetic heritage today. 8 Grisly Archaeological Discoveries In Photos
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