The neanderthals used the eagle’s talons and jewels, say scientists

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The toe bone of a 39,000-year-old eagle, suggesting that the Neanderthals made pendants and jewellery from the birds’ claws.

The excavations in the Foradada Cave, not far from the north-east of Spain, on the Mediterranean coast, was produced with the old imperial eagle, the toe, the fossil, according to a study published on Friday.

An American bald eagle wearing a freshly-caught fish in the Pond, and the Mill on August 10, 2018 and beyond in Centerport, New York.
(Getty Images)

Stone tool marks on bone have been likely to be created when a person is removed from a talon of a bird’s foot, according to the archaeologist, Antonio Rodríguez-Hidalgo of Madrid, the Institute for Human Evolution in Africa, and his colleagues.

As Science News reports, no signs of burned sediment, or, in the cooking area is turned on, which suggests that the birds were caught in their paws and does not like the food.

The eagle, the toe bone is seen above wearing stone tool marks indicate that Neandertals made jewelry out of the claws, a study has concluded.
(A. R. Hidalgo)

The researchers found that a total of 12 bones from the imperial eagle and other birds of prey, which included seven of the toe bones, and talons.

The study, which was published in the Science Advances.

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