Another henge discovered in Cornwall

Researchers have gained a better understanding of these archaeological sites as a result of the discovery of a rare stone circle within Castilly Henge, a prehistoric henge in Cornwall. Many of the same questions have arisen as a result of this discovery.

They began their research after the vegetation was cleared away in 2021 so that researchers could get a better look at the late Neolithic henge.

Researchers have been unable to conduct an adequate investigation in the northern portion of the site due to the nature of the soil. Based on the pits discovered, the researchers believe that some of the stones were eventually removed and removed, while others were pushed face down in the earth.

Furthermore, an oval-shaped henge thought to have been built around 2,700 years ago was discovered in the English county of Norfolk. The people who lived in the iso had acquired the knowledge required to cultivate cereals and were beginning to manifest their cultures over the course of British history. Flint was used for weapons and tools, and it was also used to build monuments and develop burial practises. There are currently fewer than a hundred clubs in the United Kingdom, but there were almost certainly many more. Stone circles, on the other hand, are extremely rare.

There are three types of Neolithic henges that are related to each other. The bank of each of these henges is typically shaped like a ring, and the stones placed in the moat serve no defensive purpose.

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