Particularly those dating back
We have just published a new course entitled Introduction to the Care Certificate.
This course is aimed at people wanting to enter the UK social care sector.
Because of the distortions and lies spread by fundamentalists about scientific dating there is a need for a centralized source of information on the topic.
A few examples of such lies are presented at the very bottom of this page.
Because there is good arable land at the site, archaeologists working at the dig (pictured) believe that Iron Age people would have traded cattle and grain for metals to create things like digging tools Dr Russell told Mail Online that the animal parts were carefully placed in storage pits between seven and 10 ft (two and three metres) deep that were usually used for storing grain and other important supplies beneath the entrance of houses.
Chronological sequence is all that is really required.
But over time it came to cover all stitched decoration on any textile fabric.
The first textiles were probably made from intertwined stems and grasses, until a way of twisting short fibres and animal hairs into continuous strands evolved about 10,000 BC.
Students from Bournemouth University (pictured) have excavated the remains of 16 Iron Age roundhouses but have 'barely scratched the surface' of the site which is believed to contain well over 200 domestic structures 'We have found the remains of 16 Iron Age roundhouses that people lived in before the Romans arrived, but we haven't yet got the full size of it - we haven't scratched the surface,' Dr Russell said.
The dig has produced a range of artifacts that are awaiting categorisation (pictured)Paul Cheetham, co-director on the dig added: ‘What this suggests is that there are other big centres of occupation before the Roman arrival, this is a big open settlement, probably one of the first that the Romans encountered when they arrived.