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Still Waters

9,900-yr-old skeleton found in submerged cave

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Still Waters
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A 10,000-year-old skeleton discovered in Mexico has challenged the “traditional” theory that humans first entered the American continents as a single population, scientists say.

An analysis of the remains, found in an underwater cave known as Chan Hol near the city of Tulum, suggests there may have been multiple groups of early American settlers arriving “from different geographical points of origin”.

https://www.standard.co.uk/news/world/skeleton-underwater-cave-challenges-theory-of-how-humans-landed-in-americas-a4354856.html

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dave willis

Inhabitants of the bluefish caves of the Yukon predated this by 14,000 years

 

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Tatetopa
30 minutes ago, dave willis said:

Inhabitants of the bluefish caves of the Yukon predated this by 14,000 years

Some animal bones have been found there; some with cut marks.  Also some tools.  No human remains to date though.  Am I behind the times?

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Piney
17 hours ago, dave willis said:

Inhabitants of the bluefish caves of the Yukon predated this by 14,000 years

The "Beringia standstill" hypothesis agrees with the date, so it's possible.

A lot of us Smithsonian token Indians think much evidence was lost in the catastrophic glacial flooding and many genetic lineages were lost during the genocide so 25,000 years ago is a viable date for settlement of North America is a good possibility.

16 hours ago, Tatetopa said:

Some animal bones have been found there; some with cut marks.  Also some tools.  No human remains to date though.  Am I behind the times?

No remains yet Uncle. I hope if something is found the Dine will allow a study. 

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