The research provided the most detailed study of genetics to date, reveling two landmarks of human history, the movement and interactions of human population in this region following the arrival of farming and the rise of town states.
The remains of the 'lady in the well' which were found in the ancient cities Alalakh town in southern Turkey show how people and thoughts shared around the region.
Her DNA has proven to be hailed from around 2000 miles (3,200 km) or more from somewhere in central Asia. The researchers said that she died at the age of 40-45 years, probably between 1625 BC and 1511 BC. Her body had several signs of injury.
The Ludwig Maximilian Munich University, Archeologist Philipp Stockhammer, Co-Director of the Max Planck-Hardware Research Center for Ancient Mediterranean Archeology and co-author of a paper published in the Cell journal stated that "“How and why a woman from Central Asia - or both of her parents - came to Alalakh is unclear,”
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