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The dearth of human remains and residential sites has constrained inquiry into Beringian lifeways at the transition of the late Pleistocene–early Holocene. We report on human skeletal remains and a residential structure from central Alaska dated to ~11,500 calendar years ago. The remains are from a ~3-year-old child who was cremated in a pit within a semisubterranean house. The burial-cremation and house have exceptional integrity and preservation and exhibit similarities and differences to both Siberian Upper Paleolithic and North American Paleoindian features.


    map background search result map search result map A First Approximation of Holocene Inter-Assemblage Variability in Central Alaska Geological and Cultural Context of the Nogahabara i Site A Terminal Pleistocene Child Cremation and Residential Structure from Eastern Beringia Early colonization of Beringia and Northern North America: Chronology, routes, and adaptive strategies The Rosa-Keystone Dunes Field: The geoarchaeology and paleoecology of a late Quaternary stabilized dune field in Eastern Beringia Geological and Cultural Context of the Nogahabara i Site The Rosa-Keystone Dunes Field: The geoarchaeology and paleoecology of a late Quaternary stabilized dune field in Eastern Beringia A Terminal Pleistocene Child Cremation and Residential Structure from Eastern Beringia A First Approximation of Holocene Inter-Assemblage Variability in Central Alaska Early colonization of Beringia and Northern North America: Chronology, routes, and adaptive strategies