Find shows how early cultures learned irrigation techniques.
Inhabitants of an early irrigated agriculture site in North America ate rabbit, greens and masa made from popcorn.
LOWELL, Ind. — A team of archaeologists has discovered mummified human remains that could be 2,000 years old at the site of a planned northwestern Indiana quarry, authorities said.
Some items will be displayed in the new hotel to be built on the site.
ARKANSAS CITY, Kan. — Archaeologists from across the country are in south-central Kansas this week searching for artifacts to confirm that a five-mile stretch of land once was home to a Native American tribe of 20,000 people.
People have farmed here for 4,000 years. But not just corn, beans and squash ...
Scientific adds to the study of classical civilizations in the Mediterranean.
The Arizona State Museum is adapting its venerable building to modern uses.
We now know the beasts roamed North America as recently as 13,000 years ago.
March brings a bunch of free events for Arizona Archaeology and Heritage Awareness Month. See azstateparks.com for a complete list; here's a sample:
UA doctoral student Joshua Reuther, sitting, and University of Alaska anthropology professor Ben Potter study the excavated dwelling, which is about 11,500 years old. It's an especially rare find given its semi-subterranean structure - unusual for the time period.
A team that includes two UA archaeologists has made an unusual
discovery for North American archaeology: a central Alaska dwelling
dating to the end of the last Ice Age, when Asia and North America
were connected land masses.
With a 20 percent tuition premium, the student would actually
pay 12 percent more for the degree.
PCC lecture series kicks off with an archaeology expert
More than 10,000 years ago, a group of prehistoric humans
stalked a 10-ton mammoth through moist grassland near what is now
Naco. Then, in a bold move, the humans attacked the 13-foot-tall
tusked beast, thrusting eight stone-tipped spears into its ribs,
neck, chest and back.
Conservator Christina Bisulca of the Arizona State Museum examines the mandible of a mammoth, a giant beast that once roamed what's now Southern Arizona. Such bones give clues to how prehistoric man lived in area.
Eleven community projects were recognized Friday at the
Metropolitan Pima Alliance's 2009 Common Ground Awards ceremony,
celebrating the success of public and private collaborations.