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01 Feb

When German tourists Erika and Helmut Simons found a human body in the Austrian-Italian Alps, they had no idea what they'd stumbled upon.

This iceman was over 5000 years old - and was something archaeologists had never seen before.

Dr Albert Zink, of the Institute for Mummies and the Iceman in Bolzano, Italy, said: "Because fibrin is present in fresh wounds and then degrades, the theory that Ötzi died some days after he had been injured by the arrow, as had once been mooted, can no longer be upheld".

Previous studies of Ötzi's naturally mummified body have already found that he was about 159cm tall (5ft, 2.5in) and at 46 years old was at a relatively advanced stage of life.

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Ötzi the Iceman, Europe's oldest mummy, likely suffered a head injury before he died roughly 5,300 years ago, according to a new protein analysis of his brain tissue.

Ever since a pair of hikers stumbled upon his astonishingly well-preserved frozen body in the Alps in 1991, Ötzi has become one of the most-studied ancient human specimens.

Almost a week later, Ötzi was finally seen by an archaeologist: Konrad Spindler, Professor of Early and Ancient History at Innsbruck University.

After inspecting the corpse and its belongings, Spindler immediately dated the find to be "at least 4000 years old." But further tests including C14 carbon-dating proved Ötzi to be even older - having lived between 33 BC, he was over 5000 years old. Never before had an archaeological find produced so much public interest, and the media speculated about his life and cause of death.