Neolithic pottery and perhaps domestic livestock were used in the cave from the mid Holocene but there is no certain evidence for plant cultivation until the Graeco-Roman period.
The research agenda on North African prehistory is dominated by three major debates: (1) the timing and dispersal routes of modern humans into the region, and whether particular types of lithic assemblage are reliable indicators of their presence (Cremaschi et al., 1998; Mercier et al., 2007; Smith et al., 2007; Garcea, 2010a; Garcea, 2011; Pereira et al., 2010; Wengler, 2010; Hublin and Mc Pherron, 2011 ; Dibble et al., 2012); (2) how successfully, once established, modern human populations were able to adapt to the major climatic and environmental changes of the Late Pleistocene (Barton et al., 2005; Barton et al., 2007; Bouzouggar et al., 2008 ; Garcea, 2010b); and (3) the timing and routes of dispersal of plant and animal domesticates in the Early Holocene and the contexts of their use (i.e., by the existing populations of hunter–gatherers and/or by immigrant agricultural populations) (Barker, 2006; Linstädter, 2008 ; Dunne et al., 2012).
Mc Burney's Layer XXV, associated with Upper Palaeolithic Dabban blade industries, has a clear stratigraphic relationship with Campanian Ignimbrite tephra.
Waplog is the best social network to meet new people.
One may need to approach the people differently depending on their ages, education and gender.
There are many topics that could be used to start a conversation with Libyans.
The landmass of 679,500 square miles (1,760,000 square kilometers) makes Libya the fourth largest country in Africa.
Each of the three provinces of Libya—Tripolitania on the western coast, Cyrenaica to the east, and Fezzan in the south—are influenced by the great Sahara in different ways.