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Alexandra Bruce
February 15, 2014

Peru, it seems is a hotbed for unusual hominids!

First, we have the humanoid critter analyzed by a Stanford University geneticist, Dr. Garry Nolan in the film, ‘Sirius.’ This specimen, which has been nicknamed “Ati”, is an 8-inch male humanoid who was determined to be around 8 years old, at death, based on his bone development. Ati shared mostly human characteristics, except, obviously for extremely small size, his lesser amount of ribs and his unusually elongated head, giving him a larger brain capacity ratio than his overall size would suggest, compared to modern man.

Disclosure Movement activist, Dr Steven Greer was able to get genome results on Ati from 3 separate labs, showing that there was a significant percentage of this creature’s genetics which do not exist in the human genome database.

In this revealing interview below, Brien Foerster sheds lights on DNA testing undertaken on one of the Paracas elongated skulls. More than 300 of these elongated skulls have already been found and physical features suggest that the majority of the skulls were NOT the result of head binding or head flattening practices.

These skulls belonged to red-haired people who were up to 6 feet tall (1.83 meters). This is quite an unusually tall height for a Peruvian group, which became extinct 2,000 years ago, in comparison with the modern norms of Peruvian Native Americans, whose men today average around 5′ 3″ (1.60 meters) in height, which is, in turn taller than the average heights of local populations of men 2,000 years ago.

Brien Foerster runs a museum in Peru dedicated to the exciting find of some 300 skeletons and skulls of the now-extinct Paraca people and here reveals new details about the recent genetic testing carried out on one of the Paracas skulls and what exactly the DNA analysis showed. In the case of the Paracas, it appears that even more of their genetics do not exist in the current “Gene Bank” of human beings, which some have likened to be similar to the relatively recent discovery of the Denisovans in a Siberian cave, who are described as a sub-species of Homo sapiens, that show common ancestry with Neanderthals.

This also relates to the fairly recent discovery of the fact that all non-Sub-Saharan African peoples have up to 5% Neanderthal genes within their overall genetic profile – and that anyone can find out their own percentage of Neanderthal genetics by taking simple $200 tests offered by several companies on the web, such as 23 and me.

Foerster also shares his own theory about these findings and discusses what will happen, now that this initial result has been announced.


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