Todd is right, you are an idiot. Not just fiscally, or is it frugally? Have you ever heard the term anecdotal evidence? Do you understand how pointless and redundant that is?
The tourists, Helmut and Erika Simon, were walking off the path between the mountain passes Hauslabjoch and Tisenjoch. They believed that the body was of a recently deceased mountaineer.
The next day, eight groups visited the site, among whom happened to be the famous mountaineers Hans Kammerlander and Reinhold Messner. The body was semi-officially extracted on 22 September and officially salvaged the following day.
It was transported to the office of the medical examiner in Innsbrucktogether with other objects found. On 24 September the find was examined there by archaeologist Konrad Spindler of the University of Innsbruck.
He dated the find to be "about four thousand years old", based on the typology of an axe among the retrieved objects. However, near Tisenjoch the now withdrawn glacier complicated establishing the watershed at the time and the border was established too far north.
Scientific analyses The corpse has been extensively examined, measured, X-rayedand dated. Tissues and intestinal contents have been examined microscopically, as have the items found with the body. Initial reports claimed that his penis and most of his scrotum were missing, but this was later shown to be unfounded.
Analysis of the contents revealed the partly digested remains of ibex meat, confirmed by DNA analysis, suggesting he had a meal less than two hours before his death.
Wheat grains were also found. The grain also eaten with both meals was a highly processed einkorn wheat bran,  quite possibly eaten in the form of bread.
Pollen in the first meal showed that it had been consumed in a mid-altitude conifer forest, and other pollens indicated the presence of wheat and legumeswhich may have been domesticated crops.
Pollen grains of hop-hornbeam were also discovered. Einkorn wheat is harvested in the late summer, and sloes in the autumn; these must have been stored from the previous year. This degree of mobility is not characteristic of other Copper Age Europeans.
He is depicted looking tired and ungroomed. During CT scans, it was observed that three or four of his right ribs had been cracked when he had been lying face down after death, or where the ice had crushed his body.
The last incident, two months before he died, lasted about two weeks. These oral pathologies may have been brought about by his grain-heavy, high carbohydrate diet.
The greatest concentration of markings is found on his legs, which together exhibit 12 groups of lines. He wore a cloak made of woven grass  and a coat, a belt, a pair of leggings, a loincloth and shoes, all made of leather of different skins.
He also wore a bearskin cap with a leather chin strap.Otzi the Iceman, also called Similaun Man, Hauslabjoch Man or even Frozen Fritz, was discovered in , eroding out of a glacier in the Italian Alps near the border between Italy and Austria.
The human remains are of a Late Neolithic or Chalcolithic man who died in BC. Copper Age A cultural period in human history that fell between the Stone Age and Bronze Age. It took its name from the fact that some metal-age cultures began . Ötzi (German pronunciation: (listen)), also called the Iceman, the Similaun Man (Italian: Mummia del Similaun), the Man from Hauslabjoch, the Tyrolean Iceman, and the Hauslabjoch mummy, is the well-preserved natural mummy of a man who lived between and BCE.
The mummy was found in September in the Ötztal Alps, hence the nickname "Ötzi. Otzi the iceman tools Otzi, found in a melting ice pack. Subject of much study and a wealth of information about bronze age people.
Find this Pin and more on Otzi/ Этци by Michael_samara= Михаил Мочалов. Otzi the iceman tools found with his frozen body in The Alps he died on his. Otzi died over 5, years ago towards the end of Neolithic Age. Trying to relate him directly to ethnic groups that did not appear in this part of Europe until 2, years later is not helpful.
Otzi’s male Y-Haplogroup is Haplogroup G-M which is of low frequency in Europe but probably spread as a result of the Neolithic Agricultural expansion from the Middle East.
Few Copper Age artefacts have been found in South Tyrol, where Ötzi probably lived. We therefore know very little about the life of Copper Age people. And since Ötzi had no pottery on him, it is very difficult to assign him to one of the culture groups of the period.