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Diego blood antigen system points to a Bering Land Bridge origin of North American native peoples

Going by the distribution of people with ABO blood types, it appears that the indigenous peoples of the Americas–North, South, and Central–could not be descended from Asian people who crossed the Bering Land Bridge during the Ice Age. Indigenous Americans are universally Blood Type O and Asians are for the most part Blood Type B, with very few Os. However, a new blood typing method first discovered in 1955 corroborates the Bering Land Bridge hypothesis. The ABO Blood typing system was discovered in 1900 and 1901, and relates to many other primates as well as humans.

As first glance, the distribution of people throughout the world by ABO Blood type did not seem to support a Bering Land Bridge influx of Blood Type O people, and therefore, could have meant that native Americans originally came from a now sunken lost continent in the middle of the Pacific Ocean, which some believe was called Mu or Lemuria.

new blood typing system is called Diego “comprises 21 rare blood factors,” according to a Wikipedia article entitled, Diego Antigen System., and it supports the Bering Land Bridge theory:

Diego antigens are only found (or in some cases, only not found) in populations of Aboriginal Americans (in both North and South America) and the Mongolic peoples of East, Southeast, North-Central and Northeast Asia. Incidence of the factors is not diminished in ethnically mixed populations. Indeed, the first two Diego factors were found in people of mixed European and Aboriginal American ancestry.

Diego Antigen System

 

Carol Chapman
 

CarolChapman is an author and inspirational speaker. She speaks at weekend retreats,day-long events, and half-day programs. Her seminars are not onlyinformative and transformational but also fun and entertaining. They ofteninclude participatory workshops and visual aids, such as videos andphotographs. She specializes in dream interpretation, reincarnation, andAtlantis, and is the author of When WeWere Gods, Arrival of the Gods in Egypt, and Have Your Heart’s Desire.

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Lisa L. - May 2, 2019

According to each of the sources I checked, the majority of modern-day Asians have either O pos. or A pos. blood. Yes, B pos. is relatively common there, but it is not the majority’s blood type. In fact, contrary to your claim, O appears to be the most common.

Reply
    Carol Chapman - May 7, 2019

    Thanks Lisa L., You’re absolutely right. I don’t know where I got that information. A recent search on the Live Science website corroborated your information. Thanks again. Please find a quote from their website below:

    Here’s a breakdown of the most common and least common blood types by ethnicity, according to the American Red Cross.

    O-positive:

    African-American: 47 percent
    Asian: 39 percent
    Caucasian: 37 percent
    Latino-American: 53 percent

    O-negative:

    African-American: 4 percent
    Asian: 1 percent
    Caucasian: 8 percent
    Latino-American: 4 percent

    A-positive:

    African-American: 24 percent
    Asian: 27 percent
    Caucasian: 33 percent
    Latino-American: 29 percent

    A-negative:

    African-American: 2 percent
    Asian: 0.5 percent
    Caucasian: 7 percent
    Latino-American: 2 percent

    B-positive:

    African-American: 18 percent
    Asian: 25 percent
    Caucasian: 9 percent
    Latino-American: 9 percent

    B-negative:

    African-American: 1 percent
    Asian: 0.4 percent
    Caucasian: 2 percent
    Latino-American: 1 percent

    AB-positive:

    African-American: 4 percent
    Asian: 7 percent
    Caucasian: 3 percent
    Latino-American: 2 percent

    AB-negative:

    African-American: 0.3 percent
    Asian: 0.1 percent
    Caucasian: 1 percent
    Latino-American: 0.2 percent

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