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A new BBC show has created lifelike models charting the ascent of man, showing in the most forensic detail ever how three of our ancient ancestors would actually have looked when they walked the earth.While Australopithecus Afarensis was an established walker 3.2 million years ago, it was Homo Erectus that shed his body hair while Neanderthal man was the first metrosexual, the programme's producers claim.) and, judging by the tone at breakfast when all was done, everyone had an exceptionally tiring but a really enjoyable night.And SKPC’s team won, largely thanks to the indefatigability of the Third and Fourth Form. But most importantly, thanks to all of the boys and girls who took part.I salute them for managing to get through the night with good nature prevailing and not a grumble or groan heard at any stage.Most impressively though, with a minimum of prompting, those involved this year did brilliantly on getting sponsorship before the event, with an unbelievable £4,102 already collected and a few hundred more still to come.Using the latest scientific research, a team of anatomists, anthropologists, archaeologists, sculptors and model makers, led by paleoartist Viktor Deak, created our pre-historic ancestors from the fragmented remains of ancient bones.Professor Roberts said: ‘By piecing together how these three moved, how they looked and how similar they were to us today I think we’ve gained a better understanding not only of our family history but what it means to be human.
This eclipses 2014’s total of £3,000 and it will contribute to restoring sight to more than 140 people in Malawi.
Having now slept off the effects (I hope), they can all stand with their heads held high.