old Stone Age man is often seen as undermined carnivorous meat near the fire. However, recent research shows this cave man diet. They have been eating bread at least 30 thousand years ago. Creatures hunters in prehistoric times was not only rely on animals as objects of food, but also plant foods that are processed. These results obtained from observations using a microscope is very strong from the traces of starch in white grinding stone from archaeological sites in Italy, Russia and the Czech Republic. Scientists previously estimated that the grain Stone Age humans have been ignored because of difficult

In fact, humans Paleolitikum in Europe to manage your diet by mixing in fat and animal protein with vegetable consumption element. Dr Revedin from the Italian Institute
of Prehistory and Early History, Florence, said "The discovery of wheat and vegetable residues on milling stones at three locations showed fibrous food processing, flour products, for example. It seems common and widespread throughout Europe about 30 thousand years ago. " Food processing these primitive people assert that the diet be one
common thing for them.

"This is like bread without feeling that was formed only with water and flour," said Laura Longo, a member of the research team. The presence of food other than meat in the past consumption pattern of society is admirable .This is related to human evolution involves complex engineering and manipulation processes that they do

Scientists say, "Population in Europe in general Paleolitikum carnivores dominated by a very limited number of plants. However, we found evidence of food processing. It was amazing." Flour processing involves a process of stripping bulbs, drying and pulverization with a special tool.Furthermore, the flour is cooked to get food that is easily digested. "Studies of their diet shows that there are the cooking process because of poor understanding about raw foods is not providing enough calories." The findings were published in the Proceedings of the National
Academy of Sciences.