The female skeleton of a "vampire" was discovered in the 17th-century Polish cemetery, the Daily Mail reported.
Professor Dariusz Polinski said the skeleton was discovered restrained to stop her from returning from the grave.
The remains were found with an uncut sickle lying across her throat, and a padlock was placed in her toe's big one.
The female "vampire" bones were found in the 17th-century Polish graveyard, and she was wearing a sickle on her neck to stop her from resurrecting from her grave.
Professor Dariusz Polinski from Nicholas Copernicus University was the archeological dig's leader that led to the excavation of the remains.
According to the Daily Mail reported Friday, the remains were discovered wearing the silk cap and an elongated front tooth.
Female "vampire" with protruding teeth and a sickle around her neck. .
At the end of the 11th century, people from Eastern Europe reported fears of vampires and began treating their dead with anti-vampire rituals, according to Smithsonian magazine.
The belief was that "some people who died would claw their way out of the grave as blood-sucking monsters that terrorized the living."