Displaying results 1 to 9 of 13.
What tools did Stone Age people use to catch fish? Prehistorian Stefanie Klooß hopes to find answers at Wiligrad Castle. She is examining a Stone Age fish spear.
Schleswig State Archaeological Museum: by studying Stone Age bones zoologist Ulrich Schmölcke can draw conclusions on the evolution of the Baltic Sea coast. The objects he is investigating are animal bones from the Baltic Sea island of Rügen.
Littorina littorea: the common periwinkle provides some important answers in the quest for information on the creation of the Baltic Sea. The Baltic's secrets are not even close to being completely explored.
Drilling in the mysterious depths of the Baltic Sea: in the Darß-Zingst Region, researcher Michael Naumann reconstructs coastal evolution with the aid of sediment cores.
A storm is brewing: a good time to inspect and sort the finds. It is meticulous work. What will the scientists find in the wet, sieved material?
A number of dives are planned for today. Time is tight; everything needs to be finished by dusk. The finds are first exposed using a vacuum hose and excavating trowel.
On course for the Great Jasmund Bodden. Here, in 2003, researchers discovered traces of a Mesolithic coastal settlement below the waves at the Breetzer Ort site. A journey in time, back 7,000 years.
In order to draw reliable conclusions on the future development of the Baltic Sea, the researchers must look at the past. But how can we retrace the climatic history?
The underwater archaeologists have discovered the remains of a Stone Age forest in the Baltic Sea. Thorsten Westphal now dates the forest using tree slices.