Sunday, November 22, 2015

Black Australian Aborigine Woman Was the First to Inhabit South America, Luzia Woman Proves It

A cast of Luzia’s skull at the Smithsonian National Museum of Natural History.

What is up is down.  What is down is up.  If you haven’t understood this about my research yet and that I am uncovering the lies you have been given, you need to realize this now.  The oldest skeleton found in South America is that of a black woman. She was not from Asia.  She has been named Luzia Woman.
This is consistent with the stories of Amazon women traveling the world, possible Atlantian Surviviors that were black, and possible land masses that are now submerged.  She may have also come with African Aborigines from Australia that travelled via pre-existing land masses and primitive ships.  The skeleton is that of a black woman that was dated to about 11,500 years ago.  History is written by the winners, and is not always the truth.  At this time, a black woman was the first to inhabit South America.

Luzia was originally discovered in 1975 in a rock shelter by a joint French-Brazilian expedition that was working not far from Belo Horizonte, Brazil. The remains were not articulated. The skull, which was separated from the rest of the skeleton but was in surprisingly good condition, was buried under more than forty feet of mineral deposits and debris.

There were no other human remains at the site; Luzia appeared to have died alone. New dating of the bones announced in 2013 confirmed that at an age of 10,030 ± 60 14C yrBP(11,243–11,710 cal BP). Luzia is one of the most ancient American human skeletons ever discovered.[2]Forensics have determined that Luzia died in her early 20s. Although flint tools were found nearby, hers are the only human remains in Vermelha Cave.

Her facial features include a narrow, oval cranium, projecting face and pronounced chin, strikingly dissimilar to most native Americans and their indigenous Siberian forebears. Anthropologists have variously described Luzia’s features as resembling those of NegroidsIndigenous AustraliansMelanesians and the Negritos ofSoutheast Asia.Walter Neves, an anthropologist at the University of São Paulo, suggests that Luzia’s features most strongly resemble those of Australian Aboriginal peoples. Richard Neaveof Manchester University, who undertook a facial reconstruction of Luzia described it as negroid.[3]

Neves and other Brazilian anthropologists have theorized that Luzia’s Paleo-Indian predecessors lived in South East Asia for tens of thousands of years, after migrating from Africa, and began arriving in the New World, as early as 15,000 years ago. Some anthropologists have hypothesized that Paleo-Indians migrated along the coast of East Asia and Beringia in small watercraft, before or during the last Ice Age.[citation needed]
Neves’ conclusions have been challenged by research done by anthropologists Rolando Gonzalez-Jose, Frank Williams and William Armelagos who have shown in their studies that the cranio-facial variability could just be due to genetic drift and other factors affecting cranio-facial plasticity in Native Americans.[4][5][6]

A comparison in 2005 of the Lagoa Santa specimens, with modern Botocudos of the same region, also showed strong affinities, leading Neves to classify the Botocudos as Paleo-Indians.[7]

However, this does not take away from the truth of the white Caucasoid Cronides who visited the inhabitants of the Americas over 15,000 years ago and in some Native American stories (Hopi, HoChunk) bred with them.  It does not take away from the stories of the giant red-haired giants that were in the Americas before the current “native Americans” were.   I’ve always seen some of the Native Americans as part Asian and Caucasoid and in some cases part African and part Caucasoid.  I believe the newer discoveries will prove a more complex history than is currently known about this planet.