Half baked history

Not just hunter gatherers? Is standard chronology, the accepted time line of our history, now a half baked theory?

Scientists have discovered the earliest known evidence of bread-making, from a 14,000-year-old dig site. The find, from the Black Desert in Jordan, pushes back the first evidence for bread by more than 5,000 years. Until now, the oldest evidence of bread came from Turkey; those finds are 9,000 years old...

The stone age bread-makers took flour made from wild wheat and barley, mix it with the pulverised roots of plants, added water, and then baked it...

The people living in the area at the time were hunter gatherers. They would have hunted gazelle and trapped smaller animals such as hares and birds.
Prehistoric bake-off: Scientists discover oldest evidence of bread | BBC

hunter gatherers

Stone Age bakery

Conventional Egyptian chronology and accepted western history timelines are based on old chronologia and ideas, that now could be outdated.

Scientists uncovered two buildings, each containing a large circular stone fireplace within which charred bread crumbs were found... The researchers think the bread was made when people gathered together for a celebration or feast. This happened before the advent of farming, when people started growing cereal crops and keeping animals...

This raises the intriguing possibility that growing cereals for bread may have been the driving force behind farming.
Prehistoric bake-off: Scientists discover oldest evidence of bread | BBC

Half baked hunter gatherer theories

The last great chronographer was Joseph Justus Scaliger (1540-1609) who reconstructed the lost Chronicon and synchronized all of ancient history in his two major works, De emendatione temporum (1583) and Thesaurus temporum (1606). Much of modern historical datings and chronology of the ancient world ultimately derives from these two works
Chronological synchronism - Chronology | wikipedia