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A wool cord tied her hair and enveloped her neck, but forensic analysis found no indication of death by strangulation. There were no traces of violence found on the skeletal remains.According to recent DNA analyis that the body, previously believed to be that of a woman, is actually male. The skeleton is most famous for the arrowhead which pierced the man's nose, but he was not killed by this wound; but rather by an arrow that pierced his aorta.Borremose Woman is not currently on display, but is stored at the National Museum of Denmark in Copenhagen.The age of the woman at the time of her death was approximately 20–35 years old.The bodies have been most commonly found in the Northern European countries of Denmark, Germany, The Netherlands, the United Kingdom and Ireland.Reports of bog bodies surfaced during the early 1700s.Over the hair was a bonnet, which was made using a sprang technique. The bog body was lying face down at a depth of two feet on a base of birch bark.
The find was originally titled as "Roum Woman" until traces of beard stubble were found on the face.A vast amount of animal remains were also found, including horses and oxen.Bernuthsfeld Man was discovered on when peat workers unearthed his skeleton and clothing.The corpse was found in early May 1950 when a family had been harvesting peat from a bog, near the town of Silkeborg.
With the body, a sheepskin cap and a belt were found, although no additional article of clothing was preserved, probably because they had decomposed.
The Borremose Woman was discovered lying face down with the scalp separated from the body.