“Neuroscience was actually born from the womb of Kemetic Egyptian neuroanatomy. By the 18th Dynasty, there were thousands of medical papyri used in the medical “houses of life” or ankh which became the model for later Greek medical practice (Ghalioungui, 1971; Breasted, 1984). Indeed due to the necessity for both battlefield trauma medicine and the elaborate process of mummification a great deal was known about human anatomy (Finch, 1990). Sadly enough of the thousands of medical texts written, only 10 have come down to us, of which the Edwin Smith and “Ebbers papyrua are the most well known. The Edwin Smith “medical” papyrus is actually a surgical treatise and a copy of a much older papyrus dating back centuries and covers only the head and neck. The other parts of the text unfortunately are lost to history. It details some 50 specific anatomical sites in the face, neck and cranium alone. The Kemetic Egyptians were well aware of the cerebral gyruses and the meninges of the brain, the dura matter, pia mater and arachnoid along with certain injury related behavioral expressions in clinical practice. They were also aware of the crucial importance of the cerebrospinal fluid that bathes the brain, the inner mid-brain regions and the spinal cord (Finch, 1990). Kemetic medical anatomy identified well over 200 clinical sites oif which almost 100 are located in this surviving text. Even after the geopolitical and military fall of Kemit it remained the graduate school of the ancient western world for the Greeks and Romans. As Homer said in the Odyessey, “In medical knowledge, Egypt leaves the rest of the world behind”. It was not until the 19th century that the amount and detail of such knowledge was surpassed in Europe. In this sense, neuroscience has been a living part of medicine and psychology from the earliest eras of African civilization and underlies much of contemporary medical practice (Bynum, 2012).