In Roman times, there was a mysterious burial ground near Tongeren, Belgium. Only men and children were buried here. Those buried were not Romans but native people. Three-dimensional facial reconstructions were made of one man and one child buried together in one grave.

Gat in de Markt is the name of an excavation in the old center of Vlaardingen, situated on the edge of the market around the Grote Kerk. Part of an 11th century cemetery was found here. The 4 facial reconstructions of this project are based on 4 of the 45 skeletons excavated here. Through DNA research a distant descendant of 1 of these 4 individuals was found.

The Huis van Hilde is an archaeology museum that displays the archaeology and history of North Holland. From the Stone Age (Cees the Stone Age man) to well after the Middle Ages (Casimir, the Russian soldier). This is done using archaeological objects and human figures, some with facial reconstructions, some, if no suitable skeletal material from that period was available, with a generic face.

In 3700 BC, the first coastal dwellers came to the dunes, where the Hague residential area of Ypenburg now stands. They grew grain and kept pigs and cows, but also lived by hunting and fishing. This is the New Stone Age, people used pottery and flint tools. They buried their dead in burial fields, and such a burial field was found during the construction of Ypenburg. From this burial field, four skulls were selected for a  facial reconstruction, a young woman named Ypje, an older woman, a young child and an older man. The older man, Ypje and the child were also done in bronze.