Monday, 27 April 2015


                           An indigenous Siberian woman from the Chukchi Tribe in East Asia

                                      An indigenous girl from Amazonia, South America

             Tipi type traditional homes of tribes on the plains of Siberia in East Asia

                                               An indigenous man from North America

A group of indigenous people from the Koryak Tribe in Siberia East Asia with hand drum

                                              An indigenous woman from North America

                       A group of indigenous men of the Koryak Tribe in Siberia East Asia
                                                 An indigenous man from North America

                                      An indigenous man from Amazonia South America

My South American Lokono-Arawak wife who gets mistaken for an Asian by their restaurant staff lol


The MAIN problem and unanswered question concerning the Bering Strait Theory is THIS...

If non-native scientists are so 'sure' that their THEORY (because that IS what it is after all - just a popular theory pushed by academia) of a peopling of the Western Hemisphere from Asia to Alaska was the 'origin' of Amerindians in the Americas and was 'only' 10,000 - 15,000 years ago (which is STILL thousands of years older than the earliest remains found here of any other race)...then why is it that Amerindian burial sites in South America have been found that date from 25,000 to 50,000 years ago? (I still have old National Geographic magazines from when these sites were first discovered ...and later hushed by dominant academia).

It seems obvious to me that the peopling of the Americas occurred from Asia via the Pacific Ocean to South America FIRST and thence northwards...not from North America and thence southwards - that occurred SECOND. We cannot deny the Amerindian DNA and cultural affinities with North East Asia such as exemplified in these Siberia Tribes (who ALSO have the same hand drums and 'Tipis' - not to mention obvious DNA affinity that we share with no other) in the photos above, and we can't deny that our race was in South America long before this 'land bridge' existed either:

Fact remains, a racially unmixed Amerindian who travels to Eastern Asia looks like anyone else from that general region of the world, every Amerindian I know who has been able to visit an East Asian country has been spoken to by people in the street in those Asian countries who assumed they were locals and therefore spoke their languages (every time my northern Amazonian Amerindian wife fro South America enters an Asian restaurant the Asian staff ask her which Asian country she is from). I never let the fact that I am racially mixed lead me to forget that my unmixed Amerindian ancestors looked like the people in these photos...NOT the way I look today.

We can self-identify with our native ancestry in this Hemisphere all we want (and I certainly DO)...but when we mixed ones go around telling un-educated people that we are a 'pure'  indigenous person of this Hemisphere without admitting that we have some miscegenation in us (which is not our fault - just a genetic reality that we have to learn to accept and live with), we not only deceive ourselves - but we also lead such people to believe that when Columbus came all the native peoples  he saw in the 'New World' looked as WE mixed ones do today...when in fact he did NOT, he predominantly saw people like in these photos included.

Anyone else in the Americas 500 years ago was a genetically isolated small affair from previous limited arrivals that remained tiny numerical minorities in Geo-specific areas.....the red man was first and was everywhere in the Americas before anyone else arrived, I do not even think we can say that we mixed race ones are 'spiritually or culturally pure native peoples' either ...because just as science is now proving that memory is transmitted in our DNA, you can't have the DNA of non-Amerindian peoples in you and magically escape from the non-Amerindian ancestral inheritance of these foreign memories, experiences and thought processes that we mixed ones were born with.

Choose a side of your DNA inheritance and be loyal to it by all means 'if that is your decision towards your opinion' (as my Lokono brother Jerry said lol) - because you cannot serve two masters, but be REAL at the same far do you think you can run to be able to leave yourself behind? My own people often use me an an example of a tribal member who does not look pure - but who is more loyal to our ancestral ways, culture, traditions and spirituality than many who are.....this is why we traditionalists look at a person's heart - more than their face; when determining who's loyalty lies with the people...and who's loyalty lies with themselves....but this does not mean that I encourage miscegenation...on the contrary, I advise our youth to seek first one of our own (and that includes other tribes of our Hemisphere) to create a family is not hard to find, and there are so many of us - you cannot honestly tell me that you are unable to find one of your own kin to fall in love and make children obviously did not look long and hard enough, I have met suitable 'wife candidates' numbering in the thousands all over this Hemisphere since I married mine at the age of 19...23 years ago.

Another thing you folks who's tribe numbers in the TENS OF THOUSANDS and who say 'trying to preserve a genetic phenotype is racist'...must realize and understand, is that there are many tribes that only number in the HUNDREDS, and the ONLY way we small tribes will survive genetic extinction is to try to ensure that our members preserve our DNA by marrying among our phenotype, for as WE see it...if everything has power (as the Great Apache Chief Geronimo rightly said) - then our DNA ALSO has power, and we wish to see it remain intact and continue to remain in existence on the face of the Earth as the Creator saw fit to leave our ancestors - who transmitted this phenotype to us - and trusted us in advance to do the same for the next generation of OUR people.

Why should we 'breed' ourselves into a genetic extinction to impress other peoples who do not live on the knife's edge of genetic extinction as we do? Many of our small tribes are just one epidemic away from the graveyard of history. Is it racist to love ourselves and wish to see our genes survive intact by marrying our own race in order to have children that keep our biological inheritance alive?

I prefer a world of diversity, like a field of many different colored flowers living together in harmony...not one GMO flower of the same color covering the entire Earth replacing all others....the Creator made us different peoples, not all of humanity looking the same; he obviously had a good reason to do this.

Just for the record - how do we know that one day it might be 'proven' that Asia was peopled' FROM the Americas and not the other way around? Never say never....'highly respected intellectuals' of their day once told us the World was flat too.

1 comment:

  1. I think the origin story of the Hadza a in Africa has a clue, and perhaps a peculiarity that might resolve your wise quedtion: first there were the ancestors, covered in fur, with no fire or tools, who stared at their prey until they died. Then, the first men described were very similar to Homo Erectus, who walked upright and had no fur, who used fire and hunted with dogs. In all there were four Ages. It now appears that Homo Erectus covered the wide reaches of the earth, from which evolved Denisovans, Neanderthals, Homo Sapiens, and even more unknowns. Given the many millions of years and changes in geography, these diversifications split and rejoined many times over thousands of years. We aren't sure entirely if Neanderthals and Denosivans would be fully separate "species", if you think about it, since interbreeding was prevalent. So, we are all now Homo Sapiens and that makes us more similar than almost any other species on the planet. Some of us have more parts of these old changes that occurred due to major geographic changes than others, but overall we are much more similar than we've ever been. That the Hadza can remember through oral traditions all the way back to Homo Erectus is important: it means that these "cave men" were people, just like us, singing songs and telling stories and hunting together. That preserving the culture preserved the story in such a way it can be verified by science for that long speaks to the importance of preserving culture. The Hadza have been admixed with Bantu populations, and so they aren't genetically the same throughout history, but they preserved the way of life. As for genetics, i could be wrong but the Khoisan are our genetic ancestors. I look at pictures of them and imagine all people of all races connecting with their image, and I wonder if that in and of itself could end wars and conflicts. Because they are more genetically pure, you can trace migration patterns through DNA testing.