14c dating of fossils
naledi from a near inaccessible cave, dubbed the Dinaledi Chamber.
His initial reactions to seeing the first bones from the site are most telling, describing in several passages how similar the anatomy of the fossils was to an australopith, and unlike a human.
Scientists have new dating evidence indicating when the earliest fully modern humans arrived in the Near East, the region known as the Middle East.
While the Bible tells us nothing about beekeeping in Israel at that time, the discovery of the apiary at Tel Rehov indicates that beekeeping and the extraction of bees' honey and honeycomb was a highly developed industry as early as the First Temple period.One end of the cylinder was closed and had a small hole in it, which allowed for the entry and exit of the bees.The opposite end was covered with a clay lid that could be removed when the beekeeper extracted the honeycombs.This grain was dated at the laboratory of Groningen University in Holland to the period between the mid-10th century B. Moreover, this same name was found on a contemporary jar from nearby Tel Amal, situated in the Gan Ha Shelosha National Park (Sachne).The name "Nimshi" is known in the Bible as the name of the father and in several verses the grandfather of Israelite King Jehu, the founder of the dynasty that usurped power from the Omrides (II Kings: 9-12).