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In this disorder the upper spine curves, forming a hunchback.The cause of Scheuermann’s disease cannot be determined on a skeleton, however it is common in those who impose great stress on their lower spine such as elite athletes.A variety of stimuli cause this, such as sudden change in temperature or humidity, irritating vapors or gases, environmental irritants causing allergic responses, bacterial and viral infections, or even dental problems.Sinus problems must have been common since ancient Assyrians often mention a heavy feeling in the head and nose as well as blockage in the nostrils.Medical texts describe people having headaches as well as possible meningitis type symptoms such as pain, spasm, fever, hearing trouble, vision dimming, neurological abnormalities, depression, limb numbness, and the most severe – a troubled heart.To humanize these bones and “flesh them out” I offer a brief osteobiography of one individual, the skeleton identified by some as Queen Ataliya, wife of Sargon II (ruled 721-705 BC).This was likely quite painful, so it is not surprising that a number of stone amulets inscribed with spells against head pain were found among the grave goods in Tomb II.

Despite this, Schultz discovered a range of all-too familiar pathological conditions including dental problems, colds, allergies, stiff joints, weakened bones, childhood illnesses, headaches, and possible neurological problems.

She was buried in a stone sarcophagus in tomb II on top of another queen, often identified as Yaba’.

Both have West Semitic names and are plausibly identified as Judeans, and might even have been members of the Judean royal family.

Ataliya’s preserved bones (black preserved well, hashed fragmentary). She had suffered a broken toe and pulled a leg muscle sometime during life as well.

In Ataliya’s spine there may be evidence of early stage Scheuermann’s disease, diagnosed by pathological changes on a number of her vertebrae.

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