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Kimeu is now regarded as the most successful discoverer of hominid bones in the world.
They were hunting wild animals, fish and whatever else they could catch from land, sky or from the ocean.
These earliest humans mastered the art of conceptualising, creating and storing items that enhanced their lives, such as tools or physical ornamentation.
They reached a milestone in the journey of human life.
A major change occurred around 10 000 years ago when they started domesticating plants which marked the beginning of the Agricultural Revolution.
We are digging-up, exploring, sharing and learning about the History of African People, Aba Ntu.
This is an attempt at piecing together bits and pieces of our distant history, uncovering our past with the hope of making more sense of the present so we can then have a better plan for the future.
As the Honourable Marcus Garvey once said, “A people without the knowledge of their past history, origin and culture is like a tree without roots.” Aba Ntu (aka BANTUs) is a large group of African people who speak a wide variety of related languages and when they refer to fellow beings they say: ABANTU in isi Xhosa, isi Zulu, Luganda (Ganda), Kirundi & Runyakitara, watu in Swahili; bantu in Kikongo & Duala; batu in Lingala; bato in Kiluba; abanto in Gusii; and?in Kikuyu; and; wandru in Ngazidjia Comorian; abantru in isi Mpondo; bãtfu in isi Phuthi; bantfu in isi Swati; banu in Lala; vanhu in Shona and Tsonga; batho in Sesotho and Sepedi; vandu in some Luhya dialects; vhathu in Venda; and mbaityo in Tiv.It is estimated that there are more than 500 different “BANTU” languages spoken by more than 300 Million people in Africa.The ancestors of Aba Ntu date back to at-least 200 000 years.These bones of our earliest ancestors were discovered in 1967 by a team of palaeontologists led by Richard Leakey at the Kibish Formation along the Omo River.On site, Kamoya Kimeu, Richard Leakey’s right-hand man and a field-trained Kenyan was the first one to spot the bits of fossils leading to the discovery of the earliest Homo sapiens skull (Omo I), now dated to 195,000 years ago.