We can assume that our ancient ancestors came along the course of the Nitra River and its tributaries and attracted their unforested open areas, because the dry limestone - dolomitic layers of the ancient seas did not catch forest stands.
Archaeological finds in the nearby Čertova pec cave near Radošina, where traces of the stay of a hunter - a prehistoric man from the interglacial period and its end, were found here, hunted bears and mammoths.
The first more permanent settlement of these areas dates back to the Late Stone Age (Neolithic), when humans (homo sapiens) tried to grow the first crops and raise cattle. The discovery of a clay model of a chariot with a marked team in the territory of our village by archaeologists testifies not only to the antiquity, but also to the maturity of our then ancestor, even though it may have been a toy for children.
Centuries have passed and archaeologists have again provided further evidence of the settlement of these areas, when in nearby Lužany, 3 km south of Nitrianská Blatnice, they discovered a large mound (grave) of a chief with objects from the Bronze Age. The ages prevailed over the silence of the foothills of the Krahulčí vrchy and the entire massif of the Považská Inovec, so that even before our era they settled in Ponitri settling Celts. At the turn of our era, they were replaced by the fighting families of the Germanic Quaids. They were already met by advanced Romans in the battles in the Danube, Podhorí and Považie. After four centuries, the Quadi left this region. And the fact that all this also affected the nearby surroundings of the current Nitrianská Blatnice is evidenced by the ruins of the Hallstatt fortified settlement on the southern side of the highest peak of the Krahulčí vrchy Marháta (758 meters).
During the period of the great migration of nations, this beautiful country opened up to the arrival of the families of our Slavic ancestors and a completely new chapter of settlement began to unfold in the southern foothills of Považský Inovec.