Archaeologists have unearthed the remains of an early medieval Christian tomb on a beach in southwestern Wales, England.
Archaeologists have unearthed the remains of about 200 people in this early 6th century medieval Christian tomb. All ages.
As stated in it The Independent, The remains were found on Whitsands Bay in Pembrokeshire, a beach west of St. Davids, and are housed in the National Museum of Wales.
Scientists believe the skeletons belong to a Christian community, buried without possessions, and may be the first funeral rites with Christian traditions.
The skeletons belong to men, women, and children of all ages, and may have existed between the 6th and 11th centuries, and all of them Towards the west. Some tombs were covered with stone slabs, which were very common in the western United Kingdom in the early Middle Ages.
Jenna Smith, Do Typhoid Archaeological Foundation, disse que a Bone protection This is “absolutely amazing” because they are completely submerged in sand.
A team from the Typhoon Archaeological Foundation and the University of Sheffield in the United Kingdom are also looking into other secrets that the dunes have before being lost by natural erosion and storms.
The British Bay area has been under investigation since the 1920s, but erosion has hampered conservation efforts.