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An examination of her remains indicates she was in her early 20s and in the first trimester of her pregnancy when she died. The woman likely accompanied one of the mining expeditions sent to the Timna Valley to extract copper; she would have served in the Hathor temple while mining operations were underway.The rituals and ceremonies performed at the temple were important, since Hathor was thought to protect the miners.Egypt's power in the Timna area weakened in the century after the woman died, and Egypt eventually lost control of the mines to other groups in the region.Other findings in Timna Valley include preserved leftovers from a mining camp called Slaves' Hill.They carved detailed images into the hardest rock, worshipped the sun, and are the first to carve an image of the Egyptian Ankh – key of life and universal knowledge, 200,000 years before the Egyptians came to light.Tellinger presents this groundbreaking new evidence in which is released in his latest book Temples Of The African Gods.
"Probably she wouldn't have traveled if she knew she was pregnant, but this is only a guess.
Other research is underway to get a better understanding of the history of Timna.
Owen Jarus writes about archaeology and all things about humans' past for Live Science.
Heine had the unique opportunity to see these incredible structures from the air and knew that their significance was not appreciated. E These incredible ruins mostly consist of stone circles, most have been buried in the sand and are only observable by plane or satellites.
“When Johan first introduced me to the ancient stone ruins of southern Africa, he had no idea of the incredible discoveries we would make in the following years. Some have been exposed to climate change that has removed the sand, revealing the walls and foundations.