Following Cassie's death in an automobile accident, Nick cheated on Sharon with Phyllis Summers, resulting in a pregnancy which ended their 11-year marriage.
Despite her second marriage to (and divorce from) Jack Abbott, Nick and Sharon had an affair and conceived a third child: Faith.
When first introduced, Sharon was a young girl from the poor side of town.Nick and Sharon married, had a son named Noah, and later won custody of Cassie, the child a teenaged Sharon had given up for adoption.Their marriage faced a number of problems, including infidelity on both sides.Archaeologists uncovered the remains of several buildings which appear to have been dug into the ground and had walls built of stacked stones (pictured).They estimate the village was occupied for several centuries and hosted a bustling community at a point when early farming techniques were beginning to develop Two greenstone pendants, or possibly buttons, were found at the site along with beads made from Cardium shells and engraved stone and bone (pictured left) suggesting the inhabitants had a rich artistic culture.
Stone tools found at the site included sickles used to harvest crops and blades for butchering meat (right) The remains of several round house buildings made from stone were uncovered on the site.Sharon Newman is a fictional character from The Young and the Restless, an American soap opera on the CBS network, currently portrayed by Sharon Case. Bell as a love interest for Nicholas Newman, the character debuted on March 24, 1994.Sitting on the east shore of the Sea of Galilee, the 12,000-year-old settlement is believed to have belonged to members of the Natufian culture just as they began shifting from a hunter-gatherer lifestyle to farming.Archaeologists have discovered a 12,000-year-old village together with the remains of some of its inhabitants (pictured) close to the banks of the Sea of Galilee who may have been among the world's first farmers.They lived at a time when humans were shifting from a hunter gatherer lifestyle to growing and harvesting crops Dr Leore Grosman, an archaeologist at The Hebrew University of Jerusalem who led the excavation, said the village seemed to be inhabited at this crucial time - showing technology from both the Paleolithic and Neolithic.Writing in the journal Public Library of Sciences One, she and her colleagues said: 'The excavation at Nahal Ein-Gev II enables us to closely examine the cultural crossroads at the end of the Paleolithic and the beginning of the Neolithic way of life.