New Evidence Shows That the First Americans Were Australasian

I’m always very excited when I run
across a story that I’ve never heard
before – and this is one of them!

It has recently been ascertained,

through cave paintings and human
remains found at archeological depths
corresponding to 12,000 years ago
and earlier, before the end of the last
Ice Age, that there was an ancient
settlement of people in the (now)
drought-prone hinterlands of Brazil’s
Northeast. These people shared artistic
styles and body paint similar to those
still practiced by the indigenous peoples
of the Australian Continent and their
cranial shapes strongly suggest that they
were descended from the ancestors of
today’s Australian Aborigines and
Melanesians, as shocking of a proposal
as this may sound.

After repeated forensic tests on numerous

skulls found at these strata, it was
determined that these were not the skulls
of the typical Native Americans of Mongoloid
stock, who arrived to the New World from
Siberia, via the Bering Land Bridge, which
was formed 11,000 years ago during the
Ice Age, when sea level dropped and who
quickly spread out over the Americas,
thoroughly populating them both by 9,000
years ago.

The new evidence shows that these people

did not arrive in an empty wilderness. Stone
tools and charcoal from the site in Brazil show
evidence of human habitation as long ago as
50,000 years.

Evidence of fire usage, rock art paintings, and

some of the oldest skeletal remains ever
found in the Americas have established a new
timeline for the arrival of modern humans in
the Americas. Analysis on skulls found show
that they are more similar to the bone structure
of Africans and Australian Aborigines than to
typical Amerindians.
Although most Aborigines are not seafaring,
there is at least one group remaining in
Australia who are very tied to the ocean and
fishing, and whose ancient cave art depicts
high-prowed, sea-going vessels. It is guessed
that their ancestors may have arrived in South
America, carried along the vast distance, across
the South Pacific from Australia by ocean
currents – and not necessarily on purpose.

 

What makes this find so strange to me, is that
these peoples would have had to traverse the the
Andes and the Amazon Jungle, to arrive in the
Northeastern corner of Brazil.
This find could be just the tip of an iceberg and
support the claims of many that the ancient
Olmec people of Mesoamerica, whose ancient
civilization is considered by anthropologists to be
the mother culture of the Maya, Oaxacan, Aztec
and other major civilizations of the area – where
black, as suggested by the negroid features of the
numerous giant heads they carved, that one can
see in any good exhibit of ancient Mexican
civilizations.

 

Further evidence in the cave art in Brazil suggests
that these first Americans were later massacred
and wiped-out by the Asian invaders and it is now
theorized that the last remaining traces of this
ancient population of Australasian can be found at
the Southernmost tip of the South American
Continent, in Tierra del Fuego.
The Fuegians have long been thought to be
physically, culturally and linguistically distinct from
other Native Americans. Both Tehuelches and
Selk’nams tribes of Tierra de Fuego practiced body
painting and rock art similar to that of Australian
Aborigines and in contrast to most Amerindian
peoples, most Fuegians were taller than most
Europeans.
I’m still waiting for science to confirm that similar
inroads were made into South America by
Polynesians, who are a mix of ancient Southeast
Asian stocks with Melanesians, and who founded
cultures throughout the Pacific Islands, including
that of Hawaii and who managed to sail as far east
from their origins to Easter Island, just a few
hundred miles off the coast of Chile and a part of
Chilean Territory.
South America may be the most mysterious
continent on the planet/
Contributed by the Cynton Corporation.

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