The skeleton's age has been estimated by radiocarbon dating by Silvia Gonzalez of Liverpool John Moores University. Her C14 date is 10,755±55 years; that is, she lived 10,755 years BP. She is one of the oldest human remains found in the Americas.
- Archaeology of the Americas
- Arlington Springs Man - (Human remains)
- Buhl woman - (Human remains)
- Calico Early Man Site - (Archeological site)
- Cueva de las Manos - (Cave paintings)
- Fort Rock Cave - (Archeological site)
- Kennewick Man - (Human remains)
- Luzia Woman - (Human remains)
- Kwäday Dän Ts’ìnchi - (Human remains)
- Marmes Rockshelter - (Archeological site)
- Paisley Caves - (Archeological site)
- Leanderthal Lady - (Human remains)
- Forensic anthropology
- Connor, Steve (3 December 2002). "Does skull prove that the first Americans came from Europe?". The Independent (London). Retrieved 23 June 2011.
- Grattan and Torrence 91
- "The New World may be far older than it originally seemed." The Economist. 14 July 2005. Retrieved 15 April 2012.
- Grattan and Torrence 93
- Legon, Jeordan. "Scientist: Oldest American skull found." CNN 3 Dec 2002. Retrieved 15 April 2012.
- Rincon, Paul. "Tribe challenges American origins." BBC News. 7 Sept 2004. Retrieved 15 April 2012.
- Grattan, John and Robin Torrence, eds. Living Under the Shadow: Cultural Impacts of Volcanic Eruptions. Walnut Creek, CA: Left Coast Press, 2007. ISBN 978-1-59874-268-5.