Sex buddy needed
One of the first people to attempt excavation at the site was Dorothy Garrod, a British archaeologist.
She found animal bones and a few stone tools such as handaxes, but no human remains.
Furthermore, the scientists suggest that his sensory deprivation would have made him easy “prey” in his Pleistocene context.
The co-authors of the recent study highlighted the fact that surviving successfully as a hunter-gatherer in the Pleistocene wasn’t an easy task at all and good health was more than necessary.
A new analysis suggests that an older Neanderthal from nearly 50,000 years ago, ended up being deaf and most likely depended on his friends in order to survive, after he had suffered several injuries and other deterioration.
Known as Shanidar 1, this Neanderthal’s remains were uncovered in 1957 during excavation works at Shanidar Cave in Iraqi Kurdistan by Ralph Solecki, an American archaeologist and professor emeritus at Columbia University.
Like other Neanderthals who have been observed for surviving with several severe injuries and limited arm use, Shanidar 1 possibly needed valuable social support from his environment to reach old age.
As he poured our first glasses he said, "Wine is Lori's favorite drink.
Our open community is dedicated to digging into the origins of our species on planet earth, and question wherever the discoveries might take us.
Jim and his current girlfriend, Lori, were picking me up at the airport that evening and as I walked toward them in the Phoenix terminal I think I fell in love all over again. He was still all beefy muscle with a wide chest and slim hips, a crew cut head and a killer grin.
Archaeologists are a little like forensic investigators: They scour the remains of past societies, looking for clues in pottery, tools and bones about how people lived, and how they died. A mysterious ancient tomb with “unusual and rare” wall paintings has been discovered in Egypt.
Antiquities Minister Khaled al-Enany told BBC reporters the discovery of a 4,400-year-old tomb found during excavation work in Giza’s western cemetery “likely belonged to Hetpet, a priestess to Hathor, the goddess of fertility, who assisted women in childbirth.”A mysterious ancient tomb with “unusual and rare” wall paintings has been discovered in Egypt.
Fundamentalists contest that the flood was indeed global. And while some people may seem content with the story as it stands, our view is that there exists countless mysteries, scientific anomalies and surprising artifacts that have yet to be discovered and explained.