Around the neck of the bog body was a leather belt with an amber bead and a brass disk 22—23 millimeters in diameter. The Borremose Woman was discovered lying face down with the scalp separated from the body. The woman was described to be obese, and was wrapped in a woolen cloak.
Borremose Woman is not currently on display, but is stored at the National Museum of Denmark in Copenhagen. The age of the woman at the time of her death was approximately 20—35 years old. The body was wrapped in a sheepskin cape with a leather cloak tied around the woman's legs.
This body is often recognized by its 90 centimeter braid, which was tied into an elaborate knot. The woman's foot was unearthed four feet under the surface of the bog. A well preserved wool garment and a shoe were found with the human remains. This bog body was found completely skeletonized.
Bog Bodies | National Geographic Society
Examination revealed that he was approximately 35—50 years of age at the time of his death. A hole in his skull shows evidence of primitive surgery. Studies show Grauballe Man was most likely a ritual sacrifice victim. His fingers had been so perfectly preserved in the bog that researchers were able to take his fingerprints, as with Old Croghan Man [ citation needed ]. The man's face has been reconstructed to show what he had looked like when he was alive. Studies show she was around 50 years old and in good health when she died.
Her clothing was placed on top of her naked body. Huldremose Woman is the name of the bog body of an Iron Age woman discovered in near Ramten, Jutland. At the time of death, the woman was more than 40 years old— a relatively long lifespan for people of that time period. A wool cord tied her hair and enveloped her neck, but forensic analysis found no indication of death by strangulation. The first bog body to be photographed before being moved from where it was discovered. Thought to be the oldest bog body to date,  he was around 25 years of age when he died.
There were no traces of violence found on the skeletal remains.
According to recent DNA analysis the body, previously believed to be that of a woman, is actually male. This skeletonized bog body was that of a 35—year-old man  that was found in The skeleton is most famous for the arrowhead which pierced the man's nose, but he was not killed by this wound; but rather by an arrow that pierced his aorta. The arrows are presumed to have been shot from a close distance and from above. The skeletonized remains were discovered along with birch hazel sticks with wooden wheels. Male  . Only the severed head of the body was found.
The young man was around 20 years old at the time he died. The find was originally titled as "Roum Woman" until traces of beard stubble were found on the face.
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Presumed male . These two people were around 16 and 19 when they died. One skull had a very large trauma wound on its left side. Only the feet and legs of the body were preserved. The collective name for two skeletons with deformities and evidence of surgery. The Stidsholt Woman is the severed head of a woman discovered in Her hair is a dark red, which comes from the chemicals in peat bogs. Her hair had been tied into a knot, and fastened with a woven band, which was destroyed. The Tollund Man has been noted for the excellent preservation of his facial features.
The corpse was found in early May when a family had been harvesting peat from a bog, near the town of Silkeborg. With the body, a sheepskin cap and a belt were found, although no additional article of clothing was preserved, probably because they had decomposed. He also had a noose around his neck, indicating that he was hanged. Only his head remains original in his museum display due to lack of preservation knowledge at the time of discovery. It is believed that the Tollund Man was a ritual sacrifice victim. Two adult skeletons of women were found with fragments of pottery and two other incomplete human skeletons of undetermined genders.
A vast amount of animal remains were also found, including horses and oxen. The man's body was discovered wearing a leather cloak, two feet below the surface of the bog. North Rhine-Westphalia.
Due to the over-sampling of the remains, only the skin of the right side of the chest has survived today marked red on image. The leg was thought to have been lying above ground for months before it was discovered. Bernuthsfeld Man was discovered on 24 May when peat workers unearthed his skeleton and clothing.
His heavily worn tunic was patched out of 45 single pieces of cloth, out of 20 different fabrics in 9 different weaving patterns. Along with a woolen textile pictured , many birch branches were found over the body. After the body had been moved to storage, it had decomposed severely. It is unknown what the cause of death was, although it is thought by some that the type of textile was used as a garrote or for strangulation.
The dog's fur remains well preserved, colored reddish after being in the bog for so long. The skeleton remains intact, despite parts of the skull that are missing. The dog was believed to have been from around juvenile to adult when he died. Only the clothing of this bog body has survived. The weight of the peat in the bog had flattened his body with only traces of bone left. Damendorf Girl .
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The body of an approximately year-old girl was found along with some clothing. He had been stabbed, beaten, and decapitated. His severed head was found 3 metres 10 feet from his body. This completely skeletonized bog body of undetermined sex was either oversampled, lacked preservation or sustained damage during World War II. Surviving bones are marked red on image. A man and two women discovered in Getelo, Germany .
The Hogenseth Man was around 40—60 years old when he died.
Bog Bodies of Europe: The Most Famous of the Peatland Mummies
Because the body was left uncovered over night, the remains had been destroyed by townsfolk. Because of this, no carbon dating could have been done. Two men were found buried in the same grave and wrapped in cloaks. Their bodies were lost during conservation. The man was found in , lying face down in a bog in Ammerland , Germany.
He had eaten fish before his death in the Roman period according to analysis of his intestines. He was around 20 to 25 years old at the time of his death.
The preserved body of Johann Spieker was found in the Goldenstedter moor. Spieker was a hawker who had disappeared in the bog. The body was later reburied. The body was discovered lying on its right side. A piece of wool fabric and an animal skin cape were found on top of his body.
The boy is believed to have died between the ages of seven to ten years of age.
Brammer Man  Kreepen-Brammer Man. The body of a bearded man was found lying face down on 9 or 10 June No clothing was found on the body, although stones and twigs were nearby. This man was believed to be from 40 to 50 years old when he died. It was discovered that he was killed by having his throat slit, along with an arrow wound and a broken shoulder. Little remains of the body, but the clothing was preserved fairly well.
Apart from clothing, a pair of silver burlocks were found. Osterby Man was discovered in a bog near Osterby , Germany, when two peat cutters were working. They unearthed the head two feet below the surface, wrapped in a roedeer skin cape. The man was decapitated ; no other part of his body was ever found.
His hair had probably been a light blond or gray color, but immersion in the bog had turned it red. No remains of the body have survived. This is because the body had possibly been destroyed during WWII. Little is published about this find. The corpse was found in a wooden coffin. He was examined by autopsy, which at the time was the only way of examination. The bog body is no longer in existence; however, its clothing was successfully dated. The young girl was around three years old when she died with the initial cause of death unknown. The corpse was destroyed during the Second World War , which left only the cloak to scientifically date.
The Sedelsberger Dose boy had been completely skeletonized.