Modern scientific studies show the Basques & the Spartans/Trojans (Thracians) to be a branch of Judah.“King Arthur was a prince of the Silures, the son of Uther,named Pendragon, paramount over the many kings of “The Silures were identical with the dark long-headed Basque people found in the Pyrenees,which were the Iberians
Two facts set the Basque people apart from the other Europeans who have dominated the continent the past 3,000 years:
(1) The Basque language is distinctly different; and
(2) The Basques have the highest recorded level of Rh-negative blood (roughly twice that of most Europeans), as well as substantially lower levels of Type B blood and a higher incidence of Type O blood.
Some probable technological feats of the Basques or their ancestors are:
Stonehenge and similar megalithic structures
A unique system of measurement based on the number 7, instead of 10, 12, or 60
Regular visits to North America long before Columbus to fish and to trade for beaver skins
Recently unearthed British customs records show large Basque imports of beaver pelts from 1380-1433
The invention of a sophisticated navigational device called an "abacus." (No relation to the common abacus.)
Are the Basques genetically different from other Europeans? Apparently, yes. Not only do they have the highest proportion of rhesus-negative blood in Europe, but they also have one of the highest percentages of type-O blood (55%).
Another salient genetic feature in Basques is the shape and sutures (bone joints) of their cranial bones [The Reptilian skull ridge]. Another skeletal difference is the tendency to having a thicker breast bone.
More About Rh-Negatives
Some suggest the Rh-Negative Hybrids came from the DRACO Caverns in the Carpathian Mountains and are mostly red-headed people with green eyes; but some may have black hair and brown eyes.
There is little doubt that Rh-Negative people are Hybrids; and evidence seems to suggest they are part Reptilian and part Human. If two Rh-Negatives try to have a baby it will usually abort, be born dead, die shortly after birth, or be born a "BLUE Baby", because it is not processing oxygen properly -- thus the term "Blue-Bloods."
Currently, only 5% of the Earth's population are Rh-Negatives; but an amazing 15% of England's population is Rh-Negative. On the other end of the scale, the lowest incidence of Rh-Negative individuals (1%) is in Iceland.
The most distinctive members of the European branch of the human tree are the Basques of France and Spain. They show unusual patterns for several genes, including the highest rate of the Rh-negative blood type. Their language is of unknown origin and cannot be placed within any standard classification.
A high concentration of Rh- among Basques, who have the highest level worldwide, had already been interpreted as suggestive of the antiquity and lack of admixture of the Basque genetic stock. In the 1990s Luigi Luca Cavalli-Sforza published his findings according to which one of the main European autosomal components, PC 5, was shown to be a typically Basque trait believed to have receded owing to the migration of Eastern peoples during the Neolithic and Metal Ages. Chromosome microsatellites also seem to point to Basques being the most direct descendants of prehistoric Western Europeans, having the highest percent of "Western European genes" but found also at high levels among neighbor populations, as they are also direct descendants of the same People.
Basque (traditionally known as Euskara) is the ancestral language of the Basque people of the Pyrenees. Though geographically surrounded by Indo-European languages, Basque is classified as a language isolate, a distinction that may be attributed to the qualities of the people and the land itself:
Romans never regarded the Basques as a threat and otherwise left them in peace…. This lack of Roman interest undoubtedly resulted from a perception that the mountainous Basque terrain, with little agricultural land, no cities, few obvious resources, and harbors that faced uselessly (from the Roman point of view) onto the Atlantic, was simply too insignificant to be worth the trouble of colonization. And the same lack of Roman interest is very largely what guaranteed the unique survival of the Basque language.
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