Latest Qesem Cave Stories
New findings reported in the Journal of Archaeological Science suggest that prehistoric humans were able to control and use fire at their will.
Humans that populated the banks of the river Manzanares (Madrid, Spain) during the Middle Palaeolithic (between 127,000 and 40,000 years ago) fed themselves on pachyderm meat and bone marrow.
Elephants have long been known to be part of the Homo erectus diet. But the significance of this specific food source, in relation to both the survival of Homo erectus and the evolution of modern humans, has never been understood — until now.
Blade manufacturing "production lines" existed as much as 400,000 years ago, say TAU researchers.
Eight small teeth found in a cave near Rosh Haain, central Israel, are raising big questions about the earliest existence of humans and where we may have originated.
Tel Aviv University archaeologists have uncovered evidence that Homo sapiens roamed the land now called Israel as early as 400,000 years ago â€” the earliest evidence for the existence of modern man anywhere in the world.
TAU archaeologists shed light on life, diet and society before the delicatessen.
A University of Arizona anthropologist has discovered that humans living at a Paleolithic cave site in central Israel between 400,000 and 250,000 years ago were as successful at big-game hunting as were later stone-age hunters at the site, but that the earlier humans shared meat differently.
- A transitional zone between two communities containing the characteristic species of each.