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The georadar allows the non-invasive identification of hidden building structures under the soil. Kislinger was even able to demonstrate the presence of a church and a former Roman villa rusticafrom Late Antiquity.
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Thanks to the two FWF projects, the local population has also been given new insight into their own history, which has provided impetus to present the finds as tourist attractions and thus extending San Pietro di Deca's centuries-long tradition of economic exploitation into the 21st century.
Open until the end of December 2012, the special exhibition "Middle Ages in Byzantine Sicily: Austrian Excavations in Torrenova (Messina)" at the Krahuletz-Museum (Krahuletz-Platz 1, A-3730 Eggenburg) provides insight into the findings of the excavation efforts.
Thanks to two projects at the Institute for Byzantine and Modern Greek Studies at the University of Vienna, however, important data has now been brought to light regarding settlement activity during this epoch, as well as the period's economic and religious history.
From Farmland to Heavenly Consecration For ten years the two projects focused their attention on farmland in the northeastern Sicilian village of Torrenova (some 120 kilometres west of Messina) that demonstrably served as a monastery between the 12th and 16th centuries: San Pietro di Deca.