What is the earliest human shoe? As I said before, some experts have estimated that there are shoes for hundreds of thousands of years ago. However, leaving no artifacts, can only rely on speculation. One said that in the remote southern coast of Africa, not far from the Indian Ocean, the mouth of the Klassis River, with numerous caves, it was learned there was the homosapienssapiens Latin word means "double wise man") the first batch community. In order to adapt to the harsh environment, early humans invented clothing - mostly preserved animal fur. And the simplest and quickest way they came up with in order to protect the soles of the feet, was a bark that held anything flat at their disposal, large leaves, and maybe a bunch of weeds, with cane or tough long Bale underfoot. Early "shoes" may not be beautiful, but it is practical. After a long period of experiments, humans invented the "sandals." This is the oldest type of hand-made shoes, there are basically two forms: one is made of palm, papyrus or weeds woven with plant fibers made of rings, set on the toes. From North America to the Kramas Indians, prehistoric rockers there, this kind of shoes can be found everywhere. An early second form of sandal was to cut the next piece from the treated leather, drill it up along the edge, and then put on a strap that could be stretched like a rope and pulled the shoe into place. In the deep ravine of the Andes in Pachacamac, Peru, the oldest sandal has been excavated in a mummy's grave. It is estimated that this sandal has nearly a thousand years of history, the material used for its production is the humpback leather. How can the same sandals be found so far apart? Some anthropologists believe that with the change of the earth's climate, the large-scale migrating primitives settled in every corner of the world and they copied the way they used to make shoes from the people they met along the way. Based on the raw materials available and the weather conditions experienced as the seasons change, designs borrowed from elsewhere have been improved. Many of the earliest sandals were made from plant material and were quickly damaged by wind and rain, so where can we find clues for sandals? Interestingly, the oldest picture of sandals is also an illustration of the earliest known Egyptian text. This five-thousand-year-old carved stone was found in a temple in Heraklion Polis, the "city of eagles." On one side of the slate was the king who was punishing an unlucky kneeling enemy and on the other hand the king was striding barefoot across ten unclaimed bodies. But wherever the king went, there was a dwarf-like servant following him, holding the king's fancy sandals in his hand. This pair of sandals may represent the power of King Namo. During the following fifteen hundred years, Egyptians developed their special hieroglyphs. In 1334 BC, nine-year-old Tutankhamun became king of Egypt. In the records there appeared the "sandal" pictograph, shaped like an oval with two laces. Nine years later, King Tutankhamun died. His body was made a mummy, and in the funeral there was a fine sandal dating back 3,000 years. His subjects believed that these shoes would help the king continue his journey through the afterlife. One pair of pointy pointed sandals are crafted in gold and the other pair is made of papyrus with a leather buckle at the ankle and an imaginative Nile landscape.

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