At least 130 million domestic water buffalo exist, and more people depend on them than on any other domestic animal.
Antigua was first settled by archaic age hunter-gatherer Amerindians called the Ciboney. Carbon dating has established the earliest settlements started around 3100 BC.
The Hafit period defines early Bronze Age human settlement in the United Arab Emirates and Oman in the period from 3200 to 2600 BC. It is named after the distinctive beehive burials first found on Jebel Hafit, an outlier of Al Hajar Mountains.
Combs have been used since prehistoric times, having been discovered in very refined forms from settlements dating back to 5,000 years ago in Persia.
The Indus Valley Civilisation was a Bronze Age civilisation in South Asia, lasting from 3300 BCE to 1300 BCE. Along with ancient Egypt and Mesopotamia it was one of three early civilisations of West- and South Asia.
Quinoa was first domesticated by Andean peoples around 3,000 to 4,000 years ago and has been an important staple in the Andean cultures.
The Botai culture is an archaeological culture (c. 3700–3100 BC) of prehistoric Kazakhstan and North Asia. It was named after the settlement of Botai in northern Kazakhstan. The Botai culture has two other large sites: Krasnyi Yar, and Vasilkovka.
A Giant’s Church is the name given to prehistoric stone enclosures found in the Ostrobothnia region of Finland. Dating from the sub-Neolithic period (3500–2000 BC), they are thought to be a rare example of monumental architecture built by hunter-gatherers in northern Europe.
Megalithic monuments in Ireland typically represent one of several types of megalithic tombs: court cairns, passage tombs, portal tombs and wedge tombs. The remains of over 1,000 such megalithic tombs have been recorded around Ireland.