A team of scientists largely from the Anthropological Survey of India has unearthed a trove of Stone Age tools from caves that offer evidence of human habitation in the region some 50,000 years ago.
The quality of the findings, according to the scientists, suggests that these caves could be as important as the rock paintings in the caves of Bhimbetka, Madhya Pradesh—a UNESCO Heritage site dating back to 30,000 years ago, the earliest and most visceral evidence of habitation by human and human-ancestors in India so far.
The tools, described in a paper in the latest issue of the Current Science journal, are an assortment of axes, cleavers, picks and choppers similar to implements found in other parts of Asia and Europe during the so-called Palaeolithic period (spanning nearly 2.5 million to 10,000 years before today).
Read the full story here:-
Visit The Stone Age Tools Museum