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Neba'a Faour, Tell Neba'a Faour, Mashna'et el Faour, Neba Faour or
Nebaa Faour is a large, low lying archaeological tell mound in the
Bekaa Valley, Lebanon inhabited in the late 7th and early 6th
millennium BC. It was initially discovered by Lorraine Copeland and
Peter J. Wescombe in 1965 near the road from Beirut to Damascus, 5
miles from the border with Syria. The site was mainly composed of
soil and pebbles on limestone bedrock, the site showed heavy
erosion since it was abandoned and recent damage from modern
construction in the area. It has been suggested as an example of an
aceramic stage following the Pre-Pottery Neolithic B (PPNB) that is
called the Pre-Pottery Neolithic C (PPNC); sites of comparable
culture are Tell Ramad, Labwe and others in the Byblos region. It
is generally dated between the second half of the 7th millennium
and the beginning of the 6th millennium BC.
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