The article “Restored Pompeii Kitchens Show How Romans Cooked” from the Archaeology News Network focuses on the famous Roman city that we have studied previously in our course; therefore, it is easy to relate to. The images shown in the article are very similar to that seen in the video earlier in the course, and focuses on the kitchen that has been excavated in the Fullonica di Stephanus; a three story launderette where the wealthy Romans sent their clothes to be washed. Archaeologists were able to determine the method that the clothes were washed by the features in the rooms, and small remains still in the baths, and elsewhere in the rooms. This project used artifacts and refurbishments to physically recreate what they believe that the kitchens inside the Fullonica looked like over 2,000 years ago. This helps us to place ourselves in that time period to better understand practices of that time, specifically in their cooking methods. The equipment used in the replication was first excavated in 1912 and has been preserved since, which shows the importance of minimal destruction when excavating sites- the artifacts can be used much later on to gather unforeseen information. The project also lends well toward public awareness since the site can be visited by the public and, as seen in previous study, this helps to create an accurate appreciation for archaeological work.