Seller: kaleesgma (4,361) 100%, Location: La Junta, Colorado, Ships to: US, CA, GB, AU, Item: 231976423216 Condition: Very good condition, ding on the poll, sharp bit., Material: Stone, Granite, Region: North Africa, Item: Stone Artifact, Age: Prehistoric, Specific Item: Celt, Axe, Details: CHOICE NEOLITHIC CELT, AXE. This prehistoric artifact is 5.5" long, 1.75" wide in the barrel, and weighs 18 ounces. As you see in the photos, it is in very good condition with an ancient ding on the barrel, a nice sharp bit and beautiful surface weathering. It is a celt or axe, a tool that was used in everyday life thousands of years ago. It is from the Sahara Desert of North Africa and dates back to the Neolithic Era (New Stone Age), some 3,500 to 6,000 years ago or more. This is a very nice piece and a great prehistoric collectible artifact. And remember, there is free shipping anywhere in the United States. (I offer 1-day shipping as a matter of course, and often ship the same day payment is received. I figure once you've paid for it, you own it, and might as well have it as soon as possible.) Like all my artifacts, it is guaranteed authentic for life! FREE SHIPPING of this item in the U.S. Shipping to Canada is $12.50. United Kingdom & Australia will be $19.75. MONEY-BACK GUARANTEE: If you are not satisfied with this item for any reason, return it within 60 days for a full refund, less return shipping. Member in good standing with the AACA. If you enjoy a nice selection of unique collectibles, please check out my other items!COLORADO RESIDENTS will be charged 6.9% sales tax. *The field of Sahara Neolithic Artifacts was expanded by the advent of GPS technology for meteorite hunters in the Sahara Desert. Thousands of years ago North Africa was a temperate environment similar to our own Great Plains. Countless generations of Stone-Age Man lived, hunted, fought and died there, leaving behind their weapons and tools. Today, North Africa consists largely of the Sahara Desert, an inhospitable area almost the size of the United States. Constantly shifting sands and the ability to now safely travel off of established trade routes have expanded this fascinating field of study by making these artifacts available to scholars and collectors around the world.