The results indicate that they date back 28,500 years, 8000 years after the alleged disappearance of Neanderthal Man. “At this time we
find, throughout Eurasia, that crop-specific Upper Paleolithic Homo Sapiens” explains Ludovic Slimak.
This discovery raises many questions about the users of the Mousterian culture near the pole. Especially as the various dates produced indicate that these remains are evidence of a single pass.
Are these the tracks of the last survivors of the Neanderthal lineage or the holders of that final Mousterian culture would they have been Homo sapiens custodians of their cultural heritage?
Neanderthals probably did not know a single end
One hypothesis explains the disappearance of the latter by their inability to adapt to and colonize the northern most extreme environments on the planet (who knew there are 30 to 35 000 years a period of significant climatic variations). He would have given way to modern man with its technical superiority that could occupy the entire Eurasian space.
Characteristics of the remains of the techniques used by Neanderthal Man were found near the Arctic Circle. Their dating, estimated at 8000 years after the disappearance of theoretical Neanderthal Man, raises many questions.