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The shells were complete, naturally perforated, and several showed traces of having been strung (perhaps as a necklace), and a few had ochre stains on them.
The various layers at Qafzeh were dated to an average of 96,000-115,000 years ago with the electron spin resonance method and 92,000 years ago with the thermoluminescence method. From the skull and teeth structure, the remains are believed to be of a young male.
Two bodies were found in 1969 close to one another, the skeleton of an adult (late adolescent), thought to be a female (Qafzeh 9), and the skeleton of a young child (Qafzeh 10).
Qafzeh 9 has a high forehead, lack of occipital bun, a distinct chin, but an orthognathic face.)found in a pit dug in the bed rock.
This is the same route proposed to have been taken by the people who made the modern tools at Jebel Faya.
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They have been tentatively dated at about 80,000-120,000 years old using electron paramagnetic resonance and thermoluminescence dating techniques.
The brain case is similar to modern humans, but they possess brow ridges and a projecting facial profile like Neandertals.
It has been suggested, however, that the Skhul/Qafzeh hominids represent an extinct lineage.
If this is the case, modern humans would have re-exited Africa around 70,000 years ago, crossing the narrow Bab-el-Mandeb strait between Eritrea and the Arabian Peninsula.
If the dates are correct for these individuals, then it is possible that Neandertals and early moderns did make contact in the region and it may be possible that the Skhul and Qafzeh hominids are partially of Neandertal descent.