In a recent paper published in the journal Science Advances, a team of scientists led by Jennifer A. Pang from the University of Arizona analyzed the skeletal remains of native Americans that were collected in 1855 from the Colorado Plateau, a region in the U.S. that had previously been thought to have been uninhabited.
The team, which included Pang’s doctoral advisor, noted that in the late 19th century, more and more Native Americans began arriving in the Colorado Valley, which stretched from the Pacific Ocean to the Arizona border.
They found that the people who were buried in these early graves were those who were living in what’s now the Arizona city of Phoenix.
This study was one of the first to show that, in fact, the skeletal bones of native American women, who had been buried in early graves, were more than likely male.
The bones of Native Americans were found to be about a quarter of an inch thick and were mostly missing their lower limbs.
The women’s bodies also showed signs of trauma.
The researchers found that their upper arms were missing and their forearms were broken.
One of the main reasons for the loss of these bones is that the women died from a number of causes, including disease, starvation, and the weather, Pang said.
These bones were also missing from the skeletons of some Native American women whose bones were found in earlier graves.
“This is the first time that we have been able to determine the gender of these Native American skeletons, and it’s the first study to show these gender differences in their skeletal bones,” she said.
“We’re finding that there’s a very strong correlation between the age of the women’s deaths and their gender.”
Pang and her colleagues analyzed the skeletons and found that while the average age of Native American female remains was 46, the average death time for women was just 17.5 years.
This means that for every woman that was buried in a late grave, about 5,000 women died between 17 and 70 years old.
For the researchers, this study was an opportunity to analyze the skeletons more closely.
In addition to studying the skeletal data, they also compared the skeletal characteristics of the bones to those of the bodies of the dead Native Americans.
They also compared these skeletal data to other data from Native American graves, such as their age, the sex of their children, and where they were buried.
When they compared the women to the remains of the deceased, they found that Native American females tended to be larger than their male counterparts.
For example, the bones of women had a slightly larger girth than those of men.
The average height of Native women was a bit lower than that of Native men.
These differences in body proportions are consistent with the way that Native women have historically been viewed as being less than physically fit.
They are thought to be in poor physical condition, according to anthropologist Michaela W. Johnson, author of “Anthropology in the Land of the Free: A Native American Biography” (University of Missouri Press).
“Native women are considered less physically fit, and this is probably due to the cultural beliefs that they are not physically fit,” Johnson told Science of Us.
“These beliefs are based on the notion that women have a lower social status than men, and that they cannot maintain a healthy, happy lifestyle.”
The idea of a lower status is also seen as an insult by many women.
As Pang told Science, “This study has implications for understanding how early Native American people died, what happened to them, and why. “
This is not the case with Native American men.”
As Pang told Science, “This study has implications for understanding how early Native American people died, what happened to them, and why.
It’s also important for understanding the impact of climate change on the survival of this population and how climate change affects their physical and mental health.”