Ancient burial of a terrible hunter (and his weapon) found in Peru

Ancient burial of a terrible hunter (and his weapon) found in Peru

Walking quietly in the desert of the Lord Andes Mountains, Ancient hunter-gatherers capture a herd of Vicuania. The hunters easily threw stones, killed some animals and scattered the rest. The Vicuas, the wild ancestors of the Alpacas, fell and skilled hunters – both men and women – went to test their victories.

This fictional narrative is somewhat contrary to the accepted history of such hunter-gatherers: the ancients hunted the big game, while hers collected herbs and plants. According to a study published in November, a recent discovery of a 9,000-year-old, blood hunter’s burial and analysis of other prey carcasses shows that early hunter-gatherer women in the ancient United States hunted as much as men. According to a study published on .4 in the journal The advancement of science.

Raven Weber

About the author: Raven Weber

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