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Tracking the First Human Trail in Botswana

A controversial study reveals the first place where modern man settled and from which our ancestors migrated all over the world.

Scientists have come up with some scientific theories, including the Big Bang theory that the age of the universe reaches 12.5 billion years, while most possibilities indicate that the first human was ten thousand years from now, but the disappearances in many in that regard.


About a year ago, as researcher Vanessa Hayes flew over the northern republic of Botswana in sub-Saharan Africa, I noticed the stunning colours of the Makgadigadi region, which contains giant cracks spanning more than 15,500 square kilometers, the remains of Africa's largest freshwater lake. Hayes observed the huge fault lines caused by tectonic activity, which turned the area millions of years ago into lush wetlands, before turning it into a barren desert about 100,000 years ago, to appear as it is now.

In any case, science still has many questions to answer in the future, and archaeologists and paleontologists have a big role to play in this, especially the age of the first human and his belongings and the place of the first.

Hayes was on her way to the region to test her own hypothesis many years ago. This hypothesis suggests that the sane man first appeared in this now arid, very green region in the distant past. Indeed, according to a study published in the Journal of Nature on Monday, the first ancestor of modern humans originated 200,000 years ago in a wetland south of the Zambezi River, in a fertile valley north of Botswana.

The great role of the paleontologists, announced the head of the General Authority for Tourism and National Heritage of Saudi Arabia, Prince Sultan bin Salman bin Abdul Aziz, the discovery of the footprints of an ancient human on the bank of an ancient lake in the Desert of Nafud, on the outskirts of tabuk region, Saudi Arabia, dating back to the age of To 85,000 years, this is an amazing and very rare discovery, showing the widespread spread of man outside Africa and its arrival in the Arabian Peninsula, among other areas of human migration.

This lush area, which also covered parts of Nambeba and Zimbabwe, was home to a vast lake, inhabited by ancestors for 70,000 years. Long ago— between 110,000 and 130,000 years ago — the climate began to change, opening a host of fertile corridors outside this valley, and for the first time the inhabitants of that place began to scatter, paving the way for human-to-human migration out of Africa, eventually spreading in All over the world.

Geologists, after a lengthy excavation and research, found that the first human to live about 700,000 years ago on the northern Philippine island of Luzon, based on traces of a fossilized rhino cetacean and alongside tools of man-made stone found at the site, according to the British newspaper "The Guardian".

Vanessa Hayes, lead author of the study, a geneticist at the Garvan Institute for Medical Research, the University of Sydney in Australia, and a distinguished professor at the University of Pretoria in South Africa, said: It is clear that humans appeared in South Africa about 200,000 years ago, but these The study accurately identifies the location where our first ancestors were located, and also the corridors where the ancestors walked out of that valley.

A statement issued by the National Institute of Archaeology and Heritage, according to Moroccan reports, in collaboration with the Max Planck Institute for Advanced Anthropology in Germany, revealed the discovery of an international team under the supervision of a Moroccan who sedates the remains of a human being from the family of the mental lyceum (Homo sapiens), Equipped with stone tools and animal fossils, the history of these discoveries is likely to be around 300,000 years, during which radiation technology has been relied upon to determine age.

By tracking the "genetic lineage", the researchers showed that the first "mother" of a sane man originated in the south of the Great Zambezi River Basin, in that region, which is currently north of Botswana, bordered by the Republic of Namibia to the west, zimbabwe to the east and South Africa to the south.

A team of archaeologists, in Imola, Italy, in 2010 discovered well-preserved remains of an adult with fetal bones placed between his legs, but with a closer look from experts and scientists discovered that the body with the fetus represents an unusual condition called "the birth of the coffin or the birth of the coffin", he said. British Daily Mail report.

The report pointed out that the mother's ejection of the fetus after death, more commonly known as "the birth of the coffin", a rare phenomenon in which the fetus is expelled from the body after the death of the pregnant woman, in these cases the fetus is also deceased.

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