Did Time Team ever find anything?

Did Time Team ever find anything?

Time Team has completed over 200 excavations (not including the documentaries and live programmes), around 50 of which were Scheduled Ancient Monuments, and a number were World Heritage Sites. Many of these sites would not have been excavated without the array of skills and resources that Time Team has to offer.

Why did they stop making Time Team?

Cancellation. In 2012, Aston announced he was leaving the show after criticising format changes that focused less on archaeological activities. Channel 4 subsequently announced that the final Time Team series would be broadcast in 2013.

Is Mick Aston still alive?

Deceased (1946–2013)
Mick Aston/Living or Deceased

What happened to carenza Lewis?

An expert in Medieval rural settlement, Carenza is currently Professor for the Public Understanding of Research at University of Lincoln. In 2020, Carenza founded Dig School with the CBA, University of Lincoln and Historic England.

Is Phil Harding still working?

I am currently a Fieldwork Archaeologist based at Wessex Archaeology, but am probably best known for my regular appearances on Channel 4’s Time Team.

How old is Raksha Dave?

Raksha Dave (born 1977) is an archaeologist and TV presenter, and is the current President of the Council for British Archaeology.

What is digging up the trenches?

Digging up the Trenches is a two-hour special that reveals each stage of trench warfare by focusing on the remarkable finds made by this unique excavation. As each rifle and artifact is unearthed, dramatic re-enactments show how these tools and weapons were used by soldiers 90 years ago.

What was it like to be in a trench in WWI?

As if being a soldier fighting in the trenches was not stressful enough, trenches were often inundated with rats, bringing with them a range of bacteria and fleas, rats also nibbled holes into supplies and even wormed their way into food banks. One soldier recalled: ‘A battalion of Jerrys would have terrified me less than the rats did sometimes’.

Did you know there are WW1 trenches on the Isle of Sheppey?

This week, the news broke that archaeologists have re-discovered a system of World War One trenches on the Isle of Sheppey, an island just off the coast of North Kent, that had been totally forgotten. What’s remarkable about these trenches is that they were dug in preparation for a German invasion.

When was the first aerial photo of the trenches taken?

This aerial image of the trenches near Loos was taken in 1917 – two years after the main battle, during which the Royal Flying Corps of the British Army took over 19,000 aerial photographs. This image shows the network of trenches as they zig-zag across the landscape.