Posted October 12, 2018 11:54:33 A golden fork with a hole in the middle has been discovered in Australia.
The piece was found in a farm in the state of Victoria.
Its discovery is being hailed as the oldest known agricultural tool.
The farm in question was discovered in the late 1960s by the farm hand, and is the oldest farm in Australia with its very first harvest date.
The old farm is believed to have been owned by a young man who left his farm in nearby Langdale, who passed away in 1983.
The fork is made of gold foil.
The farmer who discovered the ancient farm had an old wooden handle with a large hole in it, which was covered by a yellow and gold foil strip.
The gold foil is believed by many to be the oldest agricultural tool in the world.
The discovery is a significant find, as there are no known instances of people using such a fork in Australia, and it’s also thought to be one of the oldest such finds ever.
The silver fork was discovered on the shores of the Great Barrier Reef, and was also covered in gold foil, meaning it is probably a much older piece of agricultural machinery than previously thought.
“The gold foil has been dated by many different scientists, but the oldest date for the piece is approximately 800 BC, so it’s a fairly good indicator of the age of the piece,” archaeologist Dr Nick Brown said.
The farm’s owner was a young farm hand named Robert Hughes who passed on in 1983, and the farm was thought to have only been a single-crop farm at the time. “
What we do know is that the land was used as a food gathering place, so that’s quite remarkable.”
The farm’s owner was a young farm hand named Robert Hughes who passed on in 1983, and the farm was thought to have only been a single-crop farm at the time.
“We know that he worked on a lot of different crops, including maize, but that he never had a large scale farm,” Dr Brown said of Hughes.
“I think that the farm has probably been there for some time, but it’s very remote.” “
It was Hughes who discovered a gold fork in the 1950s, and has kept it since then. “
I think that the farm has probably been there for some time, but it’s very remote.”
It was Hughes who discovered a gold fork in the 1950s, and has kept it since then.
“He took it home to a mate, and we kept it there for a number of years, because he wanted to preserve it and preserve the history of the farm and the agricultural practices that he had in it,” Dr Smith said.
Hughes was eventually buried in the soil, and his body was never discovered.