Seller: britannia-antiquities (4,903) 100%, Location: Preston, Ships to: Worldwide, Item: 401616121297 A superb necklace made of a genuine, rare holed, neolithic large flint arrowhead, 10 rare genuine fossilised Siberian Wolly Mammoth beads (the round greyish coloured beads), and 9 Neolithic quartz and stone beads. These are genuine neolithic artefacts See picture for condition. From my own collection. Low start - No reserve Date:circa 10000 to 4000BC Size:length of flint apx 34mm Investing in Ancient Artefacts. Ancient artefacts are finite, less are being discovered as time passes, and of course at some point in the future there will be no more. The quantity and availability of these ancient historic pieces is ever decreasing as collectors and museums purchase these objects and take them permanently off the market. Consequently, investment in antiquities is rising. Of course there are few of us who can afford to bid millions on objects like the Guennol Lioness, but, as availability decreases across the whole spectrum of ancient artefacts, investment is proving to be provident and wise, and most of all, for the sheer pleasure of owning a piece of ancient history. Concerning Fake artefacts on ebay Unfortunately ebay has attracted sellers who are producing and selling fake artefacts. PMC: Precious Metal Clay. A lot these fakes are made with silver, or precious metal clay kits. We have seen fake gold, and lots of fake silver "artefacts" on ebay. A little research into this area (wikipedia have a page on Precious Metal Clay) could save you a lot of money. We also see modern jewellery items passed off as ancient artefacts. Right now ebay is full of fake artefacts. Research before you invest! When buying an artefact it is always wise to do some research, there are plenty of reputable sites on-line, or books, that can act as guide to buying ancient artefacts. You will soon be able to see the difference between what a fake and real artefact look like - and what they should look like. Also, a little common sense may save you a small fortune; for example, does the seller seem to have an endless supply of such atractive artefacts that even the British Museum does not display?! We also encourage buyers to ask sellers questions, and if possible have the item you have bought verified that it is actually an ancient artefact. Or go to your local museum where you may find an expert who could identify the item. We have been dealing with artefacts for over 25 years, and have sold to museums, universities and celebrities. We are very careful about the artefacts that we list, but sometimes we too come across a fake, acquired in a lot, or auction, collection. When we are certain an item is fake, we destroy it, at our own loss, so that fakes cannot re-enter the market. Please view our other items, thank you for looking and good luck.