Monday, January 8, 2018

Africa's History & Migrations 200,000bc-3,000bc

Africa's History & Migrations 200,000bc-3,000bc

My new book is ready on Amazon

This is a must have book, for serious African researchers. This book, charts each country on the planet, and shows its early African presence, migrations, and civilization building around the globe. It shows tribal connections, genetic connections, and artifact connections. This book does an extremely good job, at mapping out the planet. It shows where every group of people came from around the world. This is a must have research tool.

Sunday, October 22, 2017

African migrations to Australia

I was shocked to find while I was researching the history of Australia, that there were not an abundance of cultural and religious artifacts as I would have liked to find. This is due to murder of their people by invading British. Most of those artifacts were destroyed. I looked for, in particular the religious artifacts that connect this group of people to Africa. What I found was hard to find, but I was lucky and thankful for the find. The first thing was that the people of Australia wear the same grass skirts as the Twa of Africa. This is due to them being the same group of people, while migrating out of Africa as the CT DNA group. They settled in Southern Asia around parts of Malaysia before traveling to the area that they are now. You find much of the same tribal culture, and Pygmied people from Malaysia to Papau New Guinea. Another thing that I found was a mase that is also used by the people of the Fiji Islands. The one in particular, was shaped like the Phallic symbols most commonly found in Ethiopia, by the Ormo, and varius other parts of Africa.  Another connection were the mask that they wear. It may or may not be the Twa deity Bes, which is commonly found around theglobe. I had hoped to find him in abundance, because in the Pacific Islands, Bes is like Jesus Christ to them. I found this mask in its common form, showing Bes with fangs, and toungue sticking out. A bone was pierced through the nose. This is worn by both Aboriginals and Paupaians, so I am unclear if this mask is technically Aboriginal Australian. It is unclear to me weather the Aboriginals are direct descendants of the CT group mixed with a different hominid. Or they could be the Negrito people mixed with a different hominid. Regardless, they are the people from the same area as the negritos in the Malaysian area. Another connection is the language. You can find many language similarities to the languages spoken in Australia and languages spoken in Southern Asia along the Maylasian territory all the way out to New Zealand. These same language connections can be found in East Africa, in particular with languages like Swahili.

It is believed that migrations started around 40,000bc. I accept this time, if the Aboriginals came from the Negrito people. If they came directly from the CT group then they could have come earlier or come in waves. They have found stone tools and settlements in the area that date back to 45,000 to 50,000 years. Tasmania which was connected by a land bridge was inhabited since about 30,000bc. It is thought that migrations were achieved by island hopping or by way of land bridges.


Pygmies were found on this large Island. This confirms that the Aboriginals are either group of Twa from the CT and CF Negrito family. With the Jarwa d group being the only other pygmies in the area. I show images of the same exact body paintings found with the Twa pygmies in the Congo in Africa. They also wear the same exact grass skirts and use them in dancing ceremonies. Other than that they are both hunter gatherer tribes, that even build some of the same type of building structures.
Some of the tribes that pygmies were found in are. Kongkandji tribe, Yidinjdji tribe, and Barbaram
Both describe them, respectively, as having “small stature and spirally curled hair” and as a “short, slightly-built people with dark skin and woolly hair”, but both decline to include photographs like those published here, which immediately convey just how dramatically different from other Aborigines they are. Similarly, the latest edition of Ronald and Catherine Berndt’s standard text in anthropology, The World of the First Australians, briefly discusses people from northeast Queensland who “might have negrito affinities”
They also knew that, since the nineteenth century, there had been a number of theories about the origins of the Aborigines and the migration of ancient peoples to the Australian continent. In 1927, in his book, Environment and Race, the controversial Sydney geographer, Griffith Taylor, had speculated that several waves of Aboriginal migrants had swept before them an even older “Negrito” race. Maybe these rainforest people held the key to the story.
Tindale and Birdsell examined and measured 52 adults and children at Cape Grafton and 95 at Kuranda. Most adult males were between 140 and 150 centimeters tall (four feet six inches to five feet). The women were shorter by 15 to 30 centimeters (six to twelve inches). Tindale and Birdsell concluded they were not just small but were radically unlike any other Aborigines in Australia. They named them Barrineans, after nearby Lake Barrine.

Fire farming
One neat trick that ancient Aboriginal Australians used, was the use of fire farming. Fire farming was used as a tool to drive game to fresh new growth in the forest. Plants like eucalyptus, acacia, banksia, casuarina and grasses, became in abudance using this method.

Funeral practices the same as the Twa
The Aboriginals practice of burials is the same as The Twa in Africa, because they are one in the same. All you are seeing is just distance and time being the only separator with them.

Death in Aboriginal religion in some aspects may seem like it has some Western traditions in regard to having a ceremony and mourning the loss of the person that is deceased. However, that is really the only thing that this religion has in common with Western religion as far as death is concerned. "For Aboriginal people when a person dies some form of the persons spirit and also their bones go back to the country they were born in". "Aborigine people believe that they share their being with their country and all that is within it". "So when a person dies their country suffers, trees die and become scarred because it is believed that came into being because of the deceased person".
When an Aborigine person dies the families have death ceremonies called the "Sorry Business". "During this time the entire community and family mourns the loss of the person for days". "They are expected to cry together and share grief as a community". If someone was out of town and arrives after they have had a ceremony for the deceased, the entire community stops what they are doing and goes and tells them and mourns with them. "The family of the deceased all stay in one room and mourn for their loved one".
"Naming a person after they have died is not allowed in the Aborigine religion". "To say someone's name after they die would be to disturb their spirit ". Photos of the deceased are not allowed for fear of disturbing the spirit also. Many Aborigine families will not have any photographs of their loved ones after they die. "A smoking ceremony is also conducted when someone dies". "The community uses smoke on the belongings and also the residence of the deceased to help release the spirit". "Identifying the cause of death is determined by elders who hold the cultural authority to do so, and the causes in question are usually of a spiritual nature". "The ceremonies are likened to an autopsy of Western practice".
Ceremonies and mourning periods last days, weeks and even sometimes months depending upon the social status of the deceased person. It is culturally inappropriate for a non-Aboriginal person to contact and inform the next of kin of a person’s passing. When someone passes away, the family of the deceased move out of their house and another family then moves in. Some families will move to "sorry camps" which are usually further away. Mourning includes the recital of symbolic chants, the singing of songs, dance, body paint, and cuts on the bodies of the mourners. The body is placed on a raised platform for several months, covered in native plants. Sometimes a cave or a tree is used instead. "When nothing but bones are left, family and friends will scatter them in a variety of ways. They sometimes wrap the bones in a hand-knitted fabric and place them in a cave for eventual disintegration or place them in a naturally hollowed out log".
The Aboriginals believe in a place called the "Land of the Dead". This place was also commonly known as the "sky-world", which is really just the sky. As long as certain rituals were carried out during their life and at the time of their death, the deceased is allowed to enter The Land of the Dead in the "Sky World". The spirit of the dead is also a part of different lands and sites and then those areas become sacred sites. This explains why the Aboriginals are very protective of sites they call sacred. The Aboriginals believe that life is a never-ending cycle. You are born, you die, you are born again as an animal, human or other life form .

The rituals that are performed enable the aborigine to return to the womb of all time which is another word for "Dream Time". It allows the spirit to be connected once more to all nature, to all their ancestors, and to their own personal meaning and place within the scheme of things. "The Dreamtime is a return to the real existence for the aborigine". "Life in time is simply a passing phase – a gap in eternity". It has a beginning and it has an end. "The experience of Dreamtime, whether through ritual or from dreams, flowed through into the life in time in practical ways". "The individual who enters the Dreamtime feels no separation between themselves and their ancestors". "The strengths and resources of the timeless enter into what is needed in the life of the present". "The future is less uncertain


I made a post that dealt into the origins of African religion. What I came across was that religion could be as old as human imagination, or as old as hominid imagination. Looking at dreamtime religion. I see the connection between dreaming, the imagination and religion. This confirms how religion was constructed, by people who lived so long ago. Its just that with the Aboriginal Australians they give a detailed account of human imagination being one of the key elements of religion through spirits, and dreamtime lands that existed before time. This is a very interesting find, because it is the only group of people who identify with dreaming in the religion. Not to be taken wrong, you can find examples in Africa  of the spirit transforming into new form after death and, some of the very same elements in African religion, but for a group of people to belive that the minds ability to dream and imagine is holy, and they boldly state this, its simply amazing. Most religions state that this and that character is real, but Australians religion is more of an imagination type of religion then anything to me.. It is more stating that there is a science behind your dreams, your dreams and imagination are real, they can transferr, and always exists in the human on Earth, even after death.
When you look at their burial practices and the meanings behind them, you can see religion centered all around this. You find almost the same exact burial practices, practiced with the Twa tribe of the Congo in Africa. Now remember the Aboriginal Australians were originally the Twa tribe. They migrated out of Africa as the CT DNA group. Then they later developed from the Negritoes that had been around since 50,000bc. So the dates of migration of these people had to have occurred around the 50,000bc time period. With any earlier migrations being directly from the CT DNA group. So technically at this point in time , most groupes of Africans were the CT DNA group. So if we want to be technical, we can make claim that our early DNA grouping was the first human group to migrate to Australia. Lets also not forget that the Aboriginals have pygmies within them, just like the Twa. Lets not also forget that they have been found to have mixed with a different hominid group along the way. You can see it in the exstended browline. If it wasn’t for this factor, they would look similar to the Negritos found in Asia today.

because the individual feels their life as a continuum linking past and future in unbroken connection". Through Dreamtime the limitations of time and space are overcome. For the Aborigine people dead relatives are very much a part of continuing life. It is believed that in dreams dead relatives communicate their presence." At times they may bring healing if the dreamer is in pain". "Death is seen as part of a cycle of life in which one emerges from Dreamtime through birth, and eventually returns to the timeless, only to emerge again. It is also a common belief that a person leaves their body during sleep, and temporarily enters the Dreamtime".

The creator

In Australian Aboriginal mythology, Bunjil is a creator deity, culture hero and ancestral being, often depicted as a wedge-tailed eagle (or eaglehawk). In the Kulin nation in central Victoria he was regarded as one of two moiety ancestors, the other being the trickster Crow. Bunjil has two wives and a son, Binbeal the rainbow. His brother is Balayang the bat. He is assisted by six wirmums or shamans who represent the clans of the Eaglehawk moiety: Djurt-djurt the nankeen kestrel, Thara the quail hawk, Yukope the parakeet, Dantum the parrot, Tadjeri the brushtail possum and Turnong the gliding possum.

According to one legend, after creating the mountains, rivers, flora, fauna, and laws for humans to live by, Bunjil gathered his wives and sons then asked Crow, who had charge of the winds, to open his bags and let out some wind. Crow opened a bag in which he kept his whirlwinds, creating a cyclone which uprooted trees. Bunjil asked for a stronger wind. Crow complied, and Bunjil and his people were blown upwards into the sky. Bunjil himself became the star Altair and his two wives, the black swans, became stars on either side.

Aboriginal deities

New South Wales
Birrahgnooloo, Kamilaroi goddess of fertility who would send floods if properly asked to
Dirawong, Bundjalung creator being this is a 'Djurble' and 'increase site' a totemic being not a creator being
Wurrunna, culture hero
Northern Territory
Adnoartina, the lizard guard of Uluru
Altjira, Arrernte sky god who created the earth
Ankotarinja, first man of Arrernte mythology
Onur, Karraur lunar deity
Bamapana, Murngin trickster spirit who creates discord
Banaitja, creator deity
Barnumbirr, Yolgnu creator spirit
Barraiya, creator of the first vagina
Bobbi-Bobbi, benevolent Binbinga snake deity
Djanggawul, three creator-siblings of northeast Arnhem Land mythology
Galeru, rainbow snake in Arnhem Land mythology who swallowed the Djanggawul
Djunkgao, group of sisters associated with floods and ocean currents
Julunggul, Yolgnu rainbow snake goddess associated with initiation, fertility, rebirth and water
Karora, creator god
Kunapipi, mother goddess and the patron deity of many heroes
Malingee, malignant nocturnal spirit
Mamaragan, lightning deity
Mangar-kunjer-kunja, Arrernte lizard deity who created humans
Mimi, fairy-like beings of Arnhem Land
Minawara and Multultu, legendary ancestors of the Nambutji
Namarrkon, Lightning man, makes lightning appear and creates roars of thunder in storms
Mokoi, evil Murgnin spirit who kidnapped and ate children
Ngintaka, Pitjantjatjara creator being
Nogomain, god who gives spirit children to mortal parents
Manuriki, god of beauty
Papinijuwari, a type of one-eyed giant which feeds on the bodies of the dead and the blood of the sick
Ulanji, snake-ancestor of the Binbinga
Wala, solar goddess
Wawalag, Murgnin sisters who were swallowed by Yurlungur, only to be regurgitated
Wollunqua, snake-deity associated with rain and fertility
Wuluwaid, rain god of Arnhem Land
Wuriupranili, solar goddess whose torch is the sun
Wurugag and Waramurungundi, first man and woman of Gunwinggu legend
Yhi, Karraur solar goddess associated with light and creation
Yurlungur, Murgnin snake deity who swallowed and regurgitated the Wawalag sisters; associated with initiation and rebirth
Eastern (Queensland)

Anjea, fertility goddess or spirit, in whom people's souls reside between their incarnations
Dhakhan, ancestral god of the Kabi
I'wai, culture hero of the Kuuku-Ya'u
Yalungur, god of the first baby
South Australia
Akurra, great snake deity of the Adnyamathanha people
Bila, cannibal sun goddess of the Adnyamathanha people
Bunyip, mythical creature said to lurk in swamps, billabongs, creeks, riverbeds, and waterholes
Mar'rallang, mythical twin sisters
Muldjewangk, water spirit or spirits inhabiting the Murray River
Ngintaka, Pitjantjatjara creator being
Tjilbruke, Kaurna creation ancestor
Willauk, giant demon that inhabited Lake Derwent
Tebwem, flesh-eating ghost of southern Tasmania
Pioial, giant scorpion like creature
Crow (Waa), Kulin trickster, culture hero and ancestral being
Baiame, southeast Australian creational ancestral hero
Balayang, bat deity and brother of Bunjil
Binbeal, Kulin rainbow deity and son of Bunjil
Bunjil, Kulin creator deity and ancestral being, represented as an eagle
Bunyip, mythical creature said to lurk in swamps, billabongs, creeks, riverbeds, and waterholes
Daramulum, southeast Australian deity and son of Baiame
Gnowee, solar goddess who searches daily for her lost son; her torch is the sun
Karatgurk, seven sisters who represent the Pleiades star cluster
Kondole, man who became the first whale
Nargun, fierce half-human, half-stone female creature of Gunai legend
Pundjel, creator deity involved in the initiation of boys
Thinan-malkia, evil spirit who captures victims with nets that entangle their feet
Tiddalik, frog of southeast Australian legend who drank all the water in the land, and had to be made to laugh to regurgitate it
Wambeen, evil lightning-hurling figure who targets travellers
Western Australia
Bagadjimbiri, a pair of Karadjeri creator-spirits
Dilga, Karadjeri goddess of fertility and growth, and mother of the Bagadjimbiri
Julana, lecherous Jumu spirit who surprises women by burrowing beneath the sand, leaping out, and raping them
Kidili, Mandjindja moon deity who was castrated for attempting to rape the first women, who in turn became the Pleiades
Kurdaitcha (or kurdaitcha man) is a ritual "executioner" in Australian Indigenous Australian culture (specifically the term comes from the Arrernte people).
Ngariman, Karadjeri cat-man who killed the Bagadjimbiri and was drowned in revenge
Njirana, Jumu deity and father of Julana
Ungud, snake deity associated with rainbows and the fertility and erections of the tribe's shamans
Wagyl, Noongar snakelike creator being
Wati-kutjara, a pair of western Australian lizard-men
Wondjina, Mowanjum cloud or rain spirits
Rainbow Serpent, a common feature of the art and mythology of Indigenous Australian cultures
Kinie Ger, evil half-man, half-quoll beast
Thardid Jimbo, cannibalistic giant
Yara-ma-yha-who, monstrous bloodsucking dwarf
Bluetongue Lizard, an elderly trickster

The great flood story

A Bunurong story tells of a time of conflict among the Kulin nations, when people argued and fought with one another, neglecting their families and the land. The mounting chaos and disunity angered the sea, which began to rise until it had covered the plains and threatened to flood the entire country. The people went to Bunjil and asked him to help them stop the sea from rising; Bunjil agreed to do so, but only if the people would change their ways and respect the laws and each other. He then walked out to the sea, raised his spear and ordered the water to stop rising.

Sunday, October 15, 2017

How old is African religion?

How old is African religion?

As I’ve studied, I’ve traced African religion around the globe. One thing that I’ve noticed is that the religions stay mostly in their original form throughout the globe. You find religious artifacts of the Twa tribe of the Congo all over the planet.
Now some people try to deflect this, and say that humans crossed paths at one point and time, but its much much more deeper than that. If that is the case, then how do you also explain, the same building structures, religious artifacts, hunting techniques etc? I mean there are tribes from the Congo Asia, to America, that are a spitting image of each other. So how could this be?

Ok first lets start with the origins of religion and take you back as far as my research will take me. We have to begin with different hominids outside of humans and homo erectus. You say why? Because it was found that Hominid group Homo Naledi, were found to bury their dead in caves in South Africa. They had chambers,in which they used fire to light the way, and walk through, much similar to Egyptian Pyramids . Now these were black African people. Did they view mountains in the same light as humans viewed them? These hominids lived along side humans in Africa, and homo erectus. They are dated going back from 300,000bc to 200,000bc. Just to note Africans view mountains as holy places, that their creator dwells, during time of stay on planet Earth. So the question is, is religion as old as human imagination or is it older than human imagination? Could homo erectus imagine a creator and spirits like humans? I don’t know, but if so then religion is even older than humans.
I think burying the dead alone has some type of religious placement. Its not necessarily a religion that you worship, but it shows that early hominids had the ability to symbolize burials. I don’t know any other groups of mammals on the planet that bury their dead. So I am going to say based off of that, that Hominids had a sense of symbolism that is associated with religion. They might even have had a sense of the afterlife and ancestor’s, or they wouldn’t have buried their dead in the first place. So they had a sense of praising life and what the deceased brought to the planet. If they had a sense of appreciation of ones life, then they would’ve had an appreciation for their own creation. These are the simple elements that create religion. It will be interesting to find out more as I go along with research.
Ok so lets make our way down the timeline. Lets start off with the San tribe being found with religious cave drawings of a Python. That’s the first evidence of human religion. This dates back to 75,000bc. The San are from the A2 DNA group. Now the next group of people to come along are the Twa groups. You have the early BT group, that created the B, D, and CT group. The CT MDNA group is very important because it is the group that almost 95% of humans come from. Around 75,000 years ago most humans on earth were the CT DNA group. Then they started to migrate out of Africa. What you find is that while they were the same DNA group, they developed the religious practices found with Egyptians, Ethiopians, Yoruba etc. What I have found is proof in this while studying African migrations around the world. What I have discovered is that the groups of people that migrated out, still carry either the same for of religion developed in central Africa. Or they carry one of the early religions like a Animism type religion. What I constently find is the same exact religious figures being used in almost every single tribe. The one that is found globally is the Twa God Bes. Even though he is found in abundance in the Congo. I think that I make a good case by saying he is just as much loved in places like Singapore and the Fiji Islands. You find so many statues and figurines of Bes in Singapore that it is mind blowing. You find in areas like the Fiji Islands and New Zealand, the warriors even mimic Bes, by painting their faces like him and sticking their toungues out. It is a site to see. The funny thing about this, is that they have no clue that, this is African religion. I mean even in the Philippines, their traditional religion is a form of the Yoruba and Egyptian religion.  You find these same Bes figures with Hawaians, Myans, Inca, etc.
Just remember that all of these groups of people mentioned left Africa as the CT DNA group 75,000years ago. Then they developed in to different DNA groupings as they crossed the mountain ranges of Tibet, in which the change from 1000ft elevation to 28,000ft of elevation caused multiple mutations, and created multiple ethnic groups.
So how old is religion? I don’t know for sure, but modern religion is at least 75,000 years old. As we can see this is the time when the same genetic groups started to migrate from each other.

Heres a sample o0f the Philippines religion

Animism was the original religion of the people of the Philippines. This is the early type of religion that is found in Africa, and paved way for Pagan religion. You find this form of religion with the early San tribe, as they worshipped Pythons. The indigenous belif is centered around the belief that the world is inhabited by spirits and supernatural entities, both good and bad In the early Philippines, they called these spirits "diwatas", showing cultural relationship with Hinduism Devatas.

One thing that I noticed was the use of the deity called “Bathala” this deity is much similar to a deity used in Africa by the Yoruba called “Obatala” with much of the same function. It is said that the origin of the name is Sanskrit, and that the Tagalog speakers might have called the deity Maykapál ("Creator") or Bathalang Maykapál. Note that the creators of Sanskrit are originally from Ethiopia, and the Yoruba and all the people of Asia were all apart of the same genetic groupings prior to 75,000 years ago. So did this deity exist then and survive the journey? Its hard to say, but Congo Twa deities like Bes has most definitely survived the journey. You see all over the Philippines a deity called “Bulul” which is a rice deity. This deity looks like a spitting image of Bes, and you can see where this deity gets its original form, much like Buddah . Also note that Bathala has a daughter named “Mayari” which has a similar role as Sekmet or Hathor as her later self.

Tuesday, August 22, 2017

African migrations to Fiji Islands

African migrations to Fiji
Ok for the Fiji Islands I’m going to do this a little different. I’m going to tell the origins of the Fiji Islands through DNA migrations. So lets start off between the 150,000 year mark, and the 80,000 year mark, in Africa. This mark,marks a time when approximately the first Twa tribe was born. At the 75,000 year mark, a very important group was born, called the CT group. At this point in time, all West African/African American/Bantus , Egytian/Ethiopians, and the people of the Fiji, were all the same exact group of people. Its at this time, the first forms of religion have been found, and this is the point where most people of African descent shared culture. This is right before they migrated out of Adfrica.
Shortly after this time period, the CT group migrated to India. While in Africa, this group moved around, most likely do to them being hunter gathers. They developed different mutations, from the changes in elevation levels, throughout Africa. At that time, the DE group was born, then later the D group was born. The D group migrated to India, and are called the Jarwa tribe.
After the D DNA was developed, an early form of E DNA was developed, then E1b1a DNA was developed in the Congo area. This was the first birth of West Africans/African Americans/Bantus around 30,000 years ago.
Next that same early E DNA migrated to Ethiopia and developed E1b1b DNA which is Egyptians/Ethiopians which was approximately 25,000 years ago. These people would later migrate to India, and the earliest evidence of their arrival is around the 11,000bc mark.
Ok so now back to the CT migrations and how the Fijians came to be. The CT group migrated to Southern Asia sometime from 40,000bc-11,000bc. The CT group created another DNA group called the CF DNA group. This group is a very important DNA group, because it is the original DNA group of the Negrito people. The Negrito people or the CF DNA group gave birth to a group called the C DNA group. These groups of people are the most dominant group of people in Asia today. They are the Mongoloid people that makeup places like China and Japan.
So how did the people of the Fiji Island come about? They are a mix of the CF Negritos and the C Mongoloids and to better explain it I’ll use this example. The CF created the C, then the C mixed back in with the CF, so today there is no CF, it was breed out, and what you have now is its descendants that are the O, K. and M groups. Those are the same exact DNA groups of the people of the Fiji, and the same DNA of the people from the Malaysia area to the Indonesia area. So the people of the Fiji’s DNA has been around almost 30,000 years. The Fijians then around the 3000bc to 2000bc mark migrated over to the Fiji Islands. I even found artifacts of the Twa God Bes in the Fiji. This staples them as Africans.
Archaeological evidence suggests that western Polynesian islands (Fiji, Futuna, Samoa, Tonga) were settled 2,100–3,200 years ago by people belonging to the so-called Lapita cultural complex that originated 3,000–3,500 years ago in Island Melanesia, in particular the Bismarck Archipelago (Kirch 2000). However, some archaeologists argue that the Lapita cultural complex originated about 6,000 years ago in China and thus associate the spread of Austronesian languages with the Neolithic spread of material culture, including agriculture and Lapita, from East Asia into the Pacific under the Express-train scenario (Bellwood 1978; Diamond and Bellwood 2003), whereas others suggest a strict Melanesian origin of the Lapita cultural complex (White et al. 1988; Terrell 1989; Terrell et al. 2001). Besides the 2 “extreme” models, the “Express
Chinese population is very large, it has less variation than the smaller number of individuals living in Southeast Asia, because the Chinese expansion occurred very recently, following the development of rice agriculture – within only the last 10,000 years.
Now below this shows evidence that Asia was once filled with short statured black people. This shows the transition from Africans,to the Asians that we know today.
In both Malaya and Borneo, short, dark-skinned, frizzy-haired Negritos were followed by Ainoids, so called because of their likeness to tbe Ainu, the non-Japanese aborigines of Hokkaido. The third hunting-gathering people to come were the Veddoids, then- physical appearance resembling the aboriginal Vedda of southern India. All three of these Stone Age peoples intermixed, but the Negroid element remained dominant.
With the people of Fiji their DNA is and exact match to the people of Maylasia and Indonesia. Their dominant DNA is K, O, C & M
A typical Malay Race carries Formosan lineage (Y-DNA Haplogroup O) of between 66.7% (Malaysian Malay) to 88.6% (Indonesian Javanese), Polynesian lineage (Y-DNA Haplogroup C) of between 1.9% (Indonesian Javanese) to 11.1% (Malaysian Malay), Micronesian lineage (Y-DNA Haplogroup K) of between 1.9% (Indonesian Javanese) to 11.1% (Malaysian Malay), and Turkic lineage of between 2.6% (Filipino) to 5.6% (Malaysian Malay).
While I was studying the area of Indonesia, I noticed that two sets of languages had similarities to the Fijian language. These two languages come from the Makasarese/Bugi people
Some of these same similar connective words were found in each language
“Ni” and “na” can be both “is” & , “and”or “when” and “the” are all used by Makassar, Fiji, and Bantu.
I also found the word “rein” for king in Makassar and its “rais” for president Swahili and “rai” for king in Tamil
Fiji language is categorized in the same language category as the Maylasian language. That category is Austronesian language of the Malayo-Polynesian family. This further shows the connection between these groups of people
Sample of Fiji Language
Era sucu ena galala na tamata yadua, era tautauvata ena nodra dokai kei na nodra dodonu. E tiko na nodra vakasama kei na nodra lewaeloma, sa dodonu mera veidokadokai ena yalo ni veitacini.
Sample of Bugis language
Sininna rupa tau ri jajiangngi rilinoe nappunnai manengngi riasengnge alebbireng . Nappunai riasengnge akkaleng, nappunai riasengnge ati marennni na sibole bolena pada sipakatau pada massalasureng.
Heres a list of tribes under the same language group. I found that most of these tribes are black people with Afros, and very visible African features like Batak. And Anuki. The Anuki wear the same crosses that the Twa wear across their chest, as a cross to ward off evil. The people of the Tiwi Islands called Bima, are in the same language category as well. These people live in Australia and are Aboriginals. Aboriginals come from the southern parts of Asia originally as well. QWith the Jarai tribe, they have Bes like statues standing in front of their stilt house villages keeping guard. This is probably the most Bes like figures that I’ve seen in one plance around the world. You also find Bes in mass quantities with the Nias tribe in Singapore.
Malayo-Polynesian language tribes
Amarasi, Anuki, Araki, Balinese, Batak, Barai, Bima, Bugis, Bushi, Cham, Chamorro, Cia-Cia, Dawan, Dhao, Ende-Li'o, Fijian, Iban, Indonesian, Jarai, Javanese, Kerinci, Lampung, Ledo Kaili, Madurese, Makasarese, Malagasy, Malay, Mandar, Manggarainese, Mbula, Minangkabau, Muna, Ndrumbea, Nias, Paicî, Palauan, Rade, Sasak, Sumbawa, Sundanese, Tetum, Tii, Tolaki, Toraja-Sa'dan, Wandamen, Western Rote, Xârâcùù
Fiji language
Lako maike....Come here
Lako yani...Go there
Cici vakatotolo...Run quickly
Cici mai...Run here
Cici yani...Run there
Cici slowly
Tucake...stand up
Dabe...sit down
Davo...lie down
Moce...sleep and also Goodbye
Manumanu vuka...birds
Waitui...sea water
Wasawasa...sea or ocean
Waidroka...river or stream water
Cauravou...young man
Egyptian Igbo Tamil language connections
KAKA(God) | Ka (greater, superior) | Ko (king, superior, God)
Khu (to kill, death) | Nwu/Gbu (die/to kill) | Kol (kill)
un (living being) | Ndu (life) | Un Udambu (living body)
Budo (dwelling place) | Obodo/ubudo (country, dwelling place) | veedu (dwelling place)
Aru (mouth) | Onu (mouth) & kooh/Kwue (to speak) | kooru (speak, tell)
In- n (negation) nh-n (negation) | In mai (not in existence)
Se (to create) | Ke (to create) & Se (to draw) | Sei (do, create)
Ro (talk) | Kwo (to talk) | Koor (talk)
Penka (divide) Panje (break it) | Piri (divide)
Ala (Land of) | Ala (Land of, ground, boundary) | Nilam (Land)
Amu (children) | Umu (children) | Ammu (this is how children are called during blandishment)
Miri (water) | Miri (water) | Neer (water)
Paa/Faa (fly) | Feeh/Faa (fly) | Para (fly)
Makassar /Bugis Religion
Before the arrival of Islam, the people of Makassar believe the gods crate Se'rea god (the god of Heaven), the supreme god who dwells in the highest heaven (Heaven boting). The cult of the god was carried out at the top houses (samulayang) abuak ceremony. In addition there is the god of sky god World. The world god set the world on duty. The cult of the World dwa conducted in the middle pole house (paccialah), the ceremony is called Attoana.
Fiji religion
The Serpent God plays an important role in many religions and myths from all over the World. However, most of the times its role is identified with that of Evil, even if the common denominator of the Serpent God is that he wants humans to get knowledge (such as the example of the Serpent in the Garden of Eden in Christian religions). In the mythology of Fiji Island, in one of the more popular creation stories, the Serpent God is not only an important God but the first and ever living god that created the first humans. His name is the Great Serpent Degei, the supreme God. He is believed to be the creator of the Fiji islands and all men related to the islands. He is the one that judges the souls when they die and decides where they move onto in the afterlife. According to the legend, in the beginning it was only water and twilight everywhere and only an island existed, the island of the Gods which floated somewhere at the edge of the world and could be visible during sunrise. Degei was alone and the only living creature was the female hawk named Turukawa. Turukawa couldn’t speak and the only thing she would do was to fly around Earth, until she started gathering leaves and grass creating a nest and finally two eggs were created. The great God Degei took the two eggs to his house where he made a bed for them and kept them warm with
his body. When the eggs hatched, two tiny human beings came out, they were his children. Once the first humans were born, they were transferred to a vesi tree where Degei built a shelter for them, fed them and taught them the secrets of nature. But he kept his children separate. He planted trees around them so they could find food, trees like banana trees, dalo and yams. However, humans could only eat from the banana tree and not dalo (or taro) and yams (like sweet potatoes), because they didn’t know the art of fire and the fruits of those trees couldn’t be eaten raw. Dalo and yams were the food of the gods. When the first humans grew up they met each other and asked Degei to show them how to harness the power of the fire and how to eat the food of the Gods, and so Degei taught them. And it was after a while that the first humans left Degei and went to live on their own and had their first children. Degei wasn’t upset since he knew that his children and their children would worship him as their God. According to the legend, the first village that Degei landed on was Lautoka where he established the village of Viseisei. It is interesting to note that Fiji has no snakes, so the concept of the snake God Degei not only is strange, but his story is very similar to Hindu mythology and the
snake Kaliya, but while Degei is a good God, Kaliya is presented as a bad Serpent. Fijian myths are interesting because they are one of the few that represent the Serpent God as a good God and not associated with evil. However, carefully studying mythologies and religions from all over the World, we can easily identify that that was the case with all Serpent Gods, but for many reasons, their role was twisted to that of an evil one. According to the legends, the Serpent God Degei now lives in a cave in the Nakavadra mountain range in Viti Levu. -
DNA from European anthropology Journal charts
Religion from 100 African relgions befire slavery & colonization
Language connections by Akan Takuri, & translators from the Fiji, Tamil people, and East Africans
Other language samples are from for Various DNA
Fiji Islands migrations quotes from

Sunday, May 21, 2017

Indians have African DNA

Check this interesting information out. Theres this Indian tribe called Waccamaw They are associated ancestrally with tribes like the Cherokee,Tuscarora, Nottoway, Saponi, Lumbee, Cheraw, Peedee, Santee etc. What stood out to me about them, is that they have a DNA project going on where they have detected Early African DNA in their blood E3b. This isnt normal East or West African E DNA, but its the DNA that created the popular West and East African DNA. So what I am trying to say is that the early Indians mutated from out grandparent DNA called BT. B DNA is found in Pygmy groups, like the Twa. So that B DNA had to have traveled over to America with the Indians and develope into E. Or the E group already developed and traveled over with the Indians. This supports my theory, and you can find the full study at the link below.…/abraham-freeman-y-dna-marker/

Wednesday, May 17, 2017

The oldest African language in written form

The oldest African language in written form
West Africans, East, North Central, South, and India all link to this.
The Bea tribe is found in Andaman Islands in India. You can find these Twa groups in Malaysia, Papua New Guinea a and the Philippines.
To explain the migration that occurred between them, I’ll break it down like this.
Ok you had an early group that all Africans came from, other than Nilotes and San.
It was 3 separate migrations, that migrated to India out of Africa. An early group of Twa called BT were the first migraions. They developed the C groups in India. Which are associated whith Aboriginal Australians, Native Americans, and Oriental Asians. Next came the the D group associated with the Bea and Jarwa Twa groups. Next tribes migrated from central Africa to Ethiopia and developed the E1b1b DNA. Then these groupings migrated to India and are the most popular grouping today in India.
Languages in the Andamans are thought to originate from Africa. Some may be up to 70,000 years old.
"It is generally believed that all Andamanese languages might be the last representatives of those languages which go back to pre-Neolithic times," Professor Abbi said.
"The Andamanese are believed to be among our earliest ancestors."
Boa Sr was part of this community, which is made up of 10 "sub-tribes" speaking at least four different languages.
"No human contact has been established with the Sentinelese and so far they resist all outside intervention," Professor Abbi said.
The Bo language is just your regular Bantu language. So I was wondering If the Twa originally spoke Bantu or not. Well this language goes back to about 60,000 years. This same language is found in Cameroon as well. I couldn’t find any Igbo connections to the language, but there is a couple of variations between the clans, and at the time I only have one language. You can take a look at the language contstruct to see the similarities.
In Bo language
Berina=good in Bo language.
So to say something is good you would say
Igberina=Good heart/ a virtuous person
Otobernia=good waist
You have that same construct in other Bantu, like Swahili
For example
Ana=he/she . So to put that in a phrase you would say.
Anakula=he/she eats
Now the I, we, and they in Bantu Swahili, and Bo are slightly different I will explain.
In Swahili
Una=You so to place that in a phrase you would say
Unakula=you eat
Nina=I, So to put that in a phrase you would say
Ninakitaji Kula=I need to eat
Ninakitaji chakula= I need food
Now in Bo its slightly different, and this is where you find its similarities with, the migrations out of Africa, that landed in Southern Europe. You find this similar construct with the the Latin languages, that were influenced by the African migrations to Armenia. The same similar contruct is found in Italian, French, Irish, Spanish and Portuguese. For example
In the Bo language
In French its used in the same way, but only to say from or of. For example
je suis d'Amérique= I am from America
In Bo referring to he/she is just spells simply out
In French
Il/ll=He and its used to say the
So you can say il’manage=he eats
Remember in Swahili its similar, where it would be
Anakula=he/she eats
Heres all the Bo language similarities to Latin
I, my=D
th he, his, she, her, it, its ou, = a
we, our=m
you, your=n
They, their=l
The Hattic language is directly were European language came from and they were African people examples
In Spanish its. la ninos
-tu/-du This suffix answers the question from where? example
wūr-tu 'from the land'
-ja=the katte-ja ' the king
Je=I in French example
Je doit=I need
Heres a poem in Bo language
ngô:do kûk l'àrtâ:lagî:ka,
mō:ro el:ma kâ igbâ:dàla
mō:ro el:mo lê aden:yarà
pō:-tōt läh.
Chorus: aden:yarà pō:-tōt läh.
thou heart-sad art,
sky-surface to there looking while,
sky-surface of ripple to looking while,
bamboo spear on lean-dost.
In Sanskrit in Tibet you can find the Bantu construct as well
Mahakala, of Tibet, is a deity that looks exactly like Twa God Bes. Take a look at how the naming is Bantu.
Mahākāla is a Sanskrit bahuvrihi of mahā (महत्; "great") and kāla (काल; "time/death"), which means "beyond time" or death.[4] The literal Tibetan translation is "Nagpo Chenpo" (Tibetan: ནག་པོ་ཆེན་པོ།), although when referring to this deity, Tibetans usually use the word Gönpo (Tibetan: མགོན་པོ།, Wylie: mgon po).
So in Bantu his name would spell like, " Mzurisaa"...even the way they say it in Tibetan looks Bantu, they say "Mgon po"
Also I have found Bantu in the Tamil language, in which the Dravidians of India used.
This goes from left to right, Egyptian, Igbo then Tamil is the one at the end
Egyptian Igbo Tamil
KAKA(God) | Ka (greater, superior) | Ko (king, superior, God)
Khu (to kill, death) | Nwu/Gbu (die/to kill) | Kol (kill)
un (living being) | Ndu (life) | Un Udambu (living body)
Budo (dwelling place) | Obodo/ubudo (country, dwelling place) | veedu (dwelling place)
Aru (mouth) | Onu (mouth) & kooh/Kwue (to speak) | kooru (speak, tell)
In- n (negation) nh-n (negation) | In mai (not in existence)
Se (to create) | Ke (to create) & Se (to draw) | Sei (do, create)
Ro (talk) | Kwo (to talk) | Koor (talk)
Penka (divide) Panje (break it) | Piri (divide)
Ala (Land of) | Ala (Land of, ground, boundary) | Nilam (Land)
Amu (children) | Umu (children) | Ammu (this is how children are called during blandishment)
Miri (water) | Miri (water) | Neer (water)
Paa/Faa (fly) | Feeh/Faa (fly) | Para (fly)

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Sunday, May 7, 2017

Tracing the watching eye of Horus around Africa

One of my friends contacted me and asked me if I knew about a symbol that she had been seeing her whole life that Idoma Chief, Audu Akaja weres on his crown, they call it OFULA . The symbol resembles and eye, and many know the eye symbol to reflect, the eye of Horus in Egypt. I have found many culture connections between Egypt and all of Africa. With finding in Central Africa being the birthplace for many cultures, and some of Africas most popular DNA, that has migrated around the globe.
This symbol has strong ties to their religion as well
"Idomas have strong attachment to the Alekwu-spirit of the ancestors which is believed to stand as an invisible watchdog of the family and communities while checkmating vices like adultery, theft and murder"
Heres what the egyptian eye represents, I think it has the same meaning
"The Eye Of Horus is the most sacred Egyptian Symbol dating back to the pre-dynastic period. It represents the eye of the ancient Egyptian God Horus, “The Sky God”. This magical symbol represents Protection and Resurrection. It is eluded to that one who adorns this “Sacred Eye Of Horus”, will forever be blessed with prosperity, wisdom and good health. It was also used on the dead, as they transcended through the afterlife, to ward off evil spirits and for their rebirth.
Using DNA Idomas tribe ultimately takes them back to a place of origin 30,000 years ago, in the Congo, in the area of the Twa. Here is where I found another tribe from that same area with that same symbol. Read this passage from its Author
Loango tribe, Congo
“It seemed that having arrived and been received by the princes at the nkumbi-tree, Maluango had now to await the visits of the Bakici baci; i.e., the representatives of all the different families owning sacred ground within his kingdom. These people were described to me as the "eyes" of the people. Each one of these had to visit Maniluemba and receive a present from him, before NGANGA MPUNZI and his people could come and cut the grass and prepare a place where NGANGA NVUMBA, the king-elect, could erect his dwelling (shimbec). Until all these ceremonies were over Maniluemba was not allowed to live within a shimbec. Thus the sacrifice the old man was making was no imaginary one, for, as will be remembered, he was very comfortably housed and surrounded in his village NDEMBUANO.”
Further me and my researcher friend Dereje have found multiple connections with African Phallic symbols worn on head gear of top officials, in and out of Arica. We have found these horn like symbols from East to West Africa, Egypt, Mesopotamia, Europe, and ancient South America.
Oromo of Ethiopia and The Yoruba of West Africa both wear the same head pieces. The headgear worn by oduduwa father of yoruba people, is the same as its found in other civilizations, where high officials wear the head piece . In Oromo of Ethiopia its called a Qallacha, and its meaning is “Ancestral Spirituality Laws, Beliefs & Rituals”. Also, as person Qaallu or Qaallacha is “Generationally Fist-Born & Holy Wise Father or Head of Rituals”’., and in Egypt its called a Uraeus,stylized, upright form of an Egyptian cobra (asp, serpent, or snake), used as a symbol of sovereignty, royalty, deity and divine authority in ancient Egypt.
thanks to @Ochepo Elegantvictoria and Dereje M Boras for information on this post