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Stonehenge breakthrough as excavations uncover ancient Britons’ ‘Neolithic mince pies’

A research team led by English Heritage found that the builders ate sweet treats they foraged for and then cooked,…

By admin , in Science , at December 1, 2021 Tags: ,

A research team led by English Heritage found that the builders ate sweet treats they foraged for and then cooked, like hazelnuts, crab apples and other fruit. Experts have been working at Durrington Walls, which is a nearby settlement inhabited by the builders of Stonehenge around 2,500 BC. Durrington Walls is two miles (3.2 km) northeast of Stonehenge, but it’s located within the Stonehenge World Heritage Site.