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Acorns in archaeology

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dublin View Drop Down
Janissary
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  Quote dublin Quote  Post ReplyReply Direct Link To This Post Topic: Acorns in archaeology
    Posted: 14-Nov-2014 at 16:30


In my last post I talked about Oaks and how useful they were and are to people. The last thing that I said in my last post is that acorns had been eaten by humans since at least late Paleolithic times right up to modern times, and that I would write about acorns and acorn eaters in my next few posts. In this post I will write about archaeological evidence we have for human consumption of acorns during the Paleolithic, Mesolithic, Neolithic, Copper age, Bronze age and Iron age. I hope you find the data presented in this post as eye opening as I did find it, and that you will start seeing acorns in a completely different light from now on.  

You can read more here:

http://oldeuropeanculture.blogspot.ie/2014/11/acorns-in-archaeology.html
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Centrix Vigilis View Drop Down
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  Quote Centrix Vigilis Quote  Post ReplyReply Direct Link To This Post Posted: 15-Nov-2014 at 19:49
Apaches make bread out of em.
"Absence of evidence is not evidence of absence"

S. T. Friedman


Pilger's law: 'If it's been officially denied, then it's probably true'

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dublin View Drop Down
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  Quote dublin Quote  Post ReplyReply Direct Link To This Post Posted: 02-Dec-2014 at 18:14
It seems the link above doesn't work. Here it is again:

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Centrix Vigilis View Drop Down
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  Quote Centrix Vigilis Quote  Post ReplyReply Direct Link To This Post Posted: 06-Dec-2014 at 19:51
raw they ain't real great cuz of the acid....but in pinch they do.

Makes a good field tea with pine needles.
"Absence of evidence is not evidence of absence"

S. T. Friedman


Pilger's law: 'If it's been officially denied, then it's probably true'

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