Women of that age often wore headdresses. And the hood decorated with metal rings interspersed with holes appears to be missing its headdress.
Limestone precipitation near the site indicates the area of the finds was probably a pond or spring in the past. And none of the ceramic finds were “water rounded” so it is most likely they were intentionally placed in the ditch.
Curator General Prof. Mathias Pfeil, believes “It is possible that people at that time regarded this special scenic spot as a sacred place and that the small statuette served as a ritual offering or even had magical powers.”
“We call her the water goddess,” he adds.