An eight-year-old girl having fun in the grounds of her school in Norway When a small stone caught his eye. Attracted by its appearance, she decided to take it and show it to her teachers, who noted that it was not typical and contacted archaeological officials to examine it more closely. The result showed that the small stone it was really An object from the Stone Age.
A May 2 press release reported that Ellis stumbled upon this tiny piece among the larger ones at his school in Westland.
As soon as he received a call from teachers, archaeologist Lewis Badger Peterson identified the object, with the aim of specifying data on its origin. Ultimately, Turns out it was actually a Stone Age dagger from 3700 years ago, The photographs showed that it had a prominent brown color and sharp edges. The professional wrote it as a find” unique and extremely rare,
the girl specified a description of the place where he made his discovery so that archaeologists can excavate the area, However, no other objects of this type were found. The statement indicated that the dagger had been handed over to the University Museum of Bergen.
This is not the first time a girl has shocked adults with her discovery. Last January, a nine-year-old girl who dreamed of becoming a paleontologist made the discovery of a lifetime on Christmas morning. That’s when he saw a huge 12-centimeter tooth that belonged to a prehistoric megalodon.
Molly Sampson found the piece in Calver Beach. as he said at the time CNN, Such was his passion for remains that he used to walk the beaches of Maryland in search of some shark teeth. As an example to follow, she had her parents, who instilled in her a love of fossils.
For Christmas, while the other kids preferred to open their presents and spend the day playing games, Molly told her parents what she wanted most. They were cold water shoes so I could go out in the Chesapeake Bay looking for shark teeth., He granted it, so equipped and ready for action, the adventure began. “I saw something big and it looked like a shark’s tooth. We were knee-deep in water,” he said.
When she tried to hold the piece up with a tool, she realized it was large: “I was very excited and surprised,” she said via the aforementioned medium.
Sampson brought this piece of history to the Calvert Marine Museum, where Stephen Godfrey, curator of paleontology, confirmed that the tooth belonged to a megalodon, an animal that lived millions of years ago. From an expert’s point of view,It’s a once in a lifetime discovery, “There are people who could search their whole lives and not find a tooth the size Molly found,” he said. In turn, he hopes the girl’s case will inspire others to pursue their own scientific interests.