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Charred bones from the shore of Onega Lake tell about the first invasion of Finland

Alexey Tarasov of the Institute of Linguistics, Literature and History of Karelian Research Centre of the Russian Academy of Sciences have determined that people first appeared in the vicinity of Lake Onega no later than 9,000 years ago.
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The author had subjected six calcined bones, found earlier by various groups of archaeologists during excavations on the northern and western shores of Lake Onega, to the radiocarbon dating. The analysis showed that the bones could be dated to the time of first settlements in Fennoscandia.

The discovery made by the scientist means that people inhabited the area surrounding the lake earlier than the time the most of the findings of traces of human presence in Finland and Scandinavia are dated to. Apparently, it was through Karelia that the first humans got there after the retreat of the glaciers.

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