The remarkable archaeological discovery was originally found in a Co Clare cave by scientists, and has pushed back the date of human existence in Ireland by 2,500 years.
The discovery was made by Dr Marion Dowd, an archaeologist at IT Sligo, and Dr Ruth Carden, a research associate with the National Museum of Ireland.
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“It’s really exciting, it’s really superb, especially as an archaeologist – this is the kind of thing as a student you learn: ‘Oh, there were no Irish paleolithic people’, so it’s kind of overwhelming really to find [this] evidence.” Dr Ruth Carden said: “From a zoological point of view, this is very exciting, since up to now we have not factored in a possible ‘human-dimension’ when we are studying patterns of colonisation and local extinctions of species to Ireland.So, whenever you contact our small and friendly team to ask about your vacation in Ireland, you will probably be speaking to the person who designed your tour.Every detail of your tour has been quality-checked personally by us. The perfect introduction to the very best of Ireland.The town is the site of a regional technical college. THE EXAMINATION OF a bear bone that lay in a cardboard box at the National Museum of Ireland for nearly 100 years could lead to the re-writing of Irish history.