Caveman Intelligence, Caveman Literacy, Caveman Mathematics, Neanderthals & Mankind are same species, Western Anthropologists False Distinction Between Neanderthals & Mankind Being Individual Species!
Neanderthals lived during the Ice Age. They often took shelter from the ice, snow, and otherwise unpleasant weather in Eurasia’s plentiful limestone caves. Many of their fossils have been found in caves, leading to the popular idea of them as “cave men.” Neanderthals lived across Eurasia, as far north and west as the Britain, through part of the Middle East, to Uzbekistan. Popular estimates put the peak Neanderthal population around 70,000, though some scientists put the number drastically lower, at around 3,500 females. Neanderthals typically lived to be about 30 years old, though some lived longer. It is not known if they had language. Neanderthals were primarily carnivorous, and the harsh climate caused them to resort occasionally to cannibalism.
Neanderthals (or Neandertals) are mankind’s closest yet extinct human relatives, according to Western anthropologists. They debate whether they were a distinct species of the Homo genus (Homo neanderthalensis) or a subspecies of mankind. Our well-known, but often misunderstood, fossil kin lived in Eurasia 200,000 to 30,000 years ago, in the Pleistocene Epoch.Neanderthals’ appearance was similar to ours, though they were shorter and stockier with angled cheekbones, prominent brow ridges, and wide noses. Though sometimes thought of as dumb brutes, scientists have discovered that they used tools, buried their dead and controlled fire, among other intelligent behaviors. It is theorized that for a time, Neanderthals, humans and probably other Homo species shared the Earth.
In 1856, a group of quarrymen discovered remnants of a skeleton in the Neander Valley near Dusseldorf, Germany (hence their name). In a limestone cave, they found 16 pieces of bone, including a skull. Thinking the bones belonged to a bear, the quarrymen gave them to local teacher Johan Karl Fuhlrott. From him, the bones found their way to scientists, and it was eventually determined that they were mankind’s relatives. The publication and popularization of Charles Darwin’s “The Origin of the Species” in 1859 helped inform the discovery. Since that day in the Neander Valley, more than 400 Neanderthal bones have been found. Neanderthals lived during the Ice Age. They often took shelter from the ice, snow, and otherwise unpleasant weather in Eurasia’s plentiful limestone caves. Many of their fossils have been found in caves, leading to the popular idea of them as “cave men.”
Western anthropology debates as to whether Neanderthals were a distinct species of the Homo genus (Homo neanderthalensis) or a subspecies of Homo sapiens. They should debate, however, whether they are Homo Neanderthalensis or a subspecies of ‘mankind’ rather than sapiens – which again creates the falsehood that they are human(s).