Jordanian prehistory begins with the traces left by human ancestors on a key route out of Africa into Europe and Asia. This earliest phase is mainly known from scatters of flint tools made, used, and abandoned. Around 20,000 years ago archaeological preservation improves providing evidence for some of the most profound changes in human history. These include the development of food-producing technologies, the domestication of plants and animals, and the social and ideological developments that enabled living together in increasingly large and sedentary communities: what has been identified as the earliest modern societies. RePJ project is helping mobilize prehistory as part of Jordan's heritage, promoting public engagement and developing domestic tourism. The promotion of prehistory will stress the relationship between ancient developments and modern intangible heritage, in particular the skills in animal management and  pastoralist lifeways, the relationship with primary domesticated agricultural products and food, and the development of village culture, all of which resonate with traditional Bedouin and Fellahin heritage.