I've long been disappointed at the dearth of available data and discussion of the Windover, Florida, archeological site. Today, I ran across a trove of references to the subject, which I will link here. Hopefully I'll find more in future. One reason I'm so interested in this matter, is that I believe there is a good chance I'm somehow related to those remains. I've already found myself well connected to other ancient DNA, including the Clovis, Montana, specimen.
Nature, "Anatomical, cellular and molecular analysis of 8,000-yr-old human brain tissue from the Windover archaeological site", c1986, by G.H. Doran, D.N. Dickel, W.E. Ballinger, Jr., O.F. Agee, P.J. Laipis, and W.W. Hauswirth.
AJPA, "Severe neural tube defect syndrome from the Early Archaic of Florida", c1989, by Dickel and Doran, of Department of Anthropology, Florida State University, Tallahassee.
AJHG, "Amerindian mitochondrial DNAs have rare Asian mutations at high frequencies, suggesting they derived from four primary maternal lineages", c1990, by T.G. Schurr, S.W. Ballinger, Y.Y. Gan, J.A. Hodge, D.A. Merriwether, D.N. Lawrence, W.C. Knowler, K.M. Weiss, and D.C. Wallace, of Department of Biochemistry, Emory University School of Medicine, Atlanta, Georgia.
Full text free online (pdf).
AJPA, "Can paleopathology provide evidence for compassion?", c1991, by K.A. Dettwyler, of Department of Anthropology, Texas A&M University, College Station.
Nature, "Ancient HLA genes from 7,500-year-old archaeological remains", c1991, by D.A. Lawlor, C.D. Dickel, W.W. Hauswirth, and P. Parham, of Department of Cell Biology, Stanford University, California.
Experientia, "Inter- and intrapopulation studies of ancient humans", c1994, by W.W. Hauswirth, C.D. Dickel, D.J. Rowold, and M.A. Hauswirth, of Department of Immunology and Medical Microbiology, College of Medicine, University of Florida, Gainesville.
AJPA, "Bone remodeling rates and skeletal maturation in three archaeological skeletal populations", c1995, by S.D. Stout and R. Lueck, of Department of Anthropology, University of Missouri, Columbia.
American Journal of Human Genetics, "mtDNA variation in the Yanomami: evidence for additional New World founding lineages", c1996, by R.D. Easton, D.A. Merriwether, D.E. Crews, and R.E. Ferrell, of Department of Human Genetics, Graduate School of Public Health, University of Pittsburgh, Pittsburgh.
This article is not specific to Windover, but is significant nevertheless, and the full text is available to read for free online (pdf).
AJHG, "mtDNA haplogroup X: An ancient link between Europe/Western Asia and North America?", c1998, by M.D. Brown, S.H. Hosseini, A. Torroni, H.J. Bandelt, J.C. Allen, T.G. Schurr, R. Scozzari, F. Cruciani, and D.C. Wallace, of Center for Molecular Medicine, Emory University School of Medicine, Atlanta, Georgia.
Full text is free to read online (pdf).
AJHG, "mtDNA analysis of a prehistoric Oneota population: implications for the peopling of the New World", c1998, by A.C. Stone and M. Stoneking, of Department of Anthropology, Pennsylvania State University, University Park, Pennsylvania.
Full text free to read online (pdf).
Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society of London, series B, Biological Sciences, "Analysis of ancient DNA from a prehistoric Amerindian cemetery", c1999, by A.C. Stone and M. Stoneking, of Department of Anthropology, Pennsylvania State University, University Park.
Although this article actually focuses on more than 200 specimens from Norris Farms No. 36 cemetery, Illinois -- the full text is available to read for free online (pdf).
Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society of London, series B, Biological Sciences, "Freezer anthropology: new uses for old blood", c1999, by D.A. Merriwether, of Department of Anthropology, University of Michigan, Ann Arbor.
Full text available to read for free online (pdf).
American Journal of Physical Anthropology, "Differential skeletal preservation at Windover Pond: causes and consequences", c2002, by C.M. Stojanowski, R.M. Seidemann, and G.H. Doran, of Department of Anthropology, University of New Mexico, Albuquerque, New Mexico.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America, "An Asian origin for a 10,000-year-old domesticated plant in the Americas", c2005, by D.L. Erickson, B.D. Smith, A.C. Clarke, D.J. Sandweiss, and N. Tuross, of Laboratory of Analytical Biology, National Museum of Natural History, Smithsonian Institution, Washington, DC.
Memorios do Instituto Oswaldo Cruz, "Gauging differential health among the sexes at Windover (8Br246) using the Western Hemisphere Health Index", c2006, by R.K. Wentz, B. Tucker, J. Krigbaum, and G.H. Doran, of Department of Anthropology, Florida State University, Tallahassee, Florida.
AJPA, "Brief communication: physiological stress in the Florida Archaic-enamel hypoplasia and patterns of developmental insult in early North American hunter-gatherers", c2008, by J.C. Berbesque and G.H. Doran, of Department of Anthropology, Florida State University, Tallahassee, Florida.
AJPA, "Talon cusp from two archaic period cemeteries in North America: implications for comparative evolutionary morphology", c2011, by C.M. Stojanowski, K.M. Johnson, G.H. Doran, and R.A. Ricklis, of Center for Bioarchaeological Research, School of Human Evolution and Social Change, Arizona State University, Tempe, Arizona.
AJPA, "New evidence on the spatiotemporal distribution and evolution of the Uto-Aztecan premolar", c2011, by Stojanowski, Johnson, Doran, Ricklis, and K.O. Miyar, of Center for Bioarchaeological Research, School of Human Evolution and Social Change, Arizona State University, Tempe, Arizona.
AJPA, "Observer error, dental wear, and the inference of new world sundadonty" c2015, by C.M. Stojanowski and K.M. Johnson, of Center for Bioarchaeological Research, School of Human Evolution and Social Change, Arizona State University, Arizona.
So, many of the articles cited above are available to read for free online. Except the ones I really want to read (the two Nature articles and the Experientia article).
Aah, maybe this will help: