August 2016

from HiddenIncaTours Website














Part 1 of 4

The Baby
04 August 2016





The above display case at the Juan Navarro Museum in Paracas Peru shows three skulls from the ancient Paracas culture that were all discovered in the same tomb approximately 4 years ago.


All appear to be members of the same family and all are elongated with reddish hair.


The skull on the right is an 18 to 22 month old baby in its original funeral wrappings who died about 1950 years ago according to radiocarbon testing, and the ornate nature of the textile indicates that it was a member of a high status family.


The age at death was declared by a Peruvian forensic dentist.


Here above Sr. Juan Navarro is shown displaying the baby skull once it was unwrapped by an archaeologist, and a forensic team from the US. DNA samples were taken during the unwrapping process.


Note the reddish-blonde hair which is and was not a Native American characteristic.


And above, the 'baby Paracas skull' on the right as compared to a normal Native American baby skull on the left. The latter was likely 1 year to 16 months old at the time of death.


The Paracas skull is profoundly different in shape and size…


DNA testing of the baby Paracas was conducted in the Lakehead University lab in Canada, as well as perhaps one or two other labs in the United States. The results that came back showed only one discernible haplogroup present, that of U2e1.


This haplogroup is not associated with Native Americans, but WITH proto-Germanic and proto-Balto-Slavic speakers!


Contamination has been ruled out.


This would indicate that the Paracas ancestors that had the haplogroup U2e1 haplogroup did not cross the Bering land bridge with the Native Americans, but likely sailed to the coast of Peru from Europe, the Middle East or possibly India, at least 3000 years ago.


The full DNA results and analysis can be found in the video 'Watchers 10,' at end of this page.





Part 2 of 4

La Oroya
10 August 2016


In part 1 above, we learned that the baby Paracas shown above to the right, who died 1950 years ago was of haplogroup U2e1, which is found in proto-Germanic and proto-Balto-Slavic peoples.


This means that those ancestors did not walk across the Bering Land Bridge!


The second skull tested, the one on the left above is in a private collection in the US, and was taken out of Peru by an American physician, likely in the 1930s, prior to the Peru government banning export of pre-Colombian materials.


It came from an area called La Oroya, east of Lima, but its origins are unknown.


It is estimated to have died 850 years ago according to radiocarbon tests.


As the above map indicates, all people of Native American heritage had ancestors of Haplogroups A, B, C, D and possibly X, while the only haplogroup found in the La Oroya skull was T2b, which is European.


Like the baby, the La Oroya skull does not fit in with the standard Native American migration model.


The broader T2 haplogroup is found only in Europeans and some Middle Eastern areas, and NOT in Eastern Asia.


Thus, we now have DNA from 2 ancient Peruvian people whose ancestry, at least in part comes from Europe, long before the Spanish arrived in the 1500s AD.


More specifically, T2b is found only in the British Isles area, the Baltic states and parts of Scandinavia! Thus, the human migration story of South America will have to be rewritten.


And there are 2 more DNA updates to come, with equally shocking results!

The full story about all 4 Peruvian elongated skulls can be exclusively found in the video 'Watchers 10,' at the end of this page.



Part 3 of 4

"Cleopatra of Paracas"

11 August 2016




In Part 1 (far above) of the DNA results, we saw that the 18 to 22 month old Paracas royal baby, with obvious blonde/red hair had the maternal haplogroup U2e1, which is only found in people of European descent, and more specifically proto-Germanic and proto-Slavic speakers.


The fact that radiocarbon tests indicated that the baby died 1950 years ago on the coast of Peru is curious.


In part 2 (above), an 850 year old elongated skull (above photo left) from the highlands east of Lima, not Paracas was tested and the maternal haplogroup found was T2b, again a European haplogroup most commonly found in the British Isles, Baltic states and Scandinavia.


The first Europeans, as in the Spanish did not reach Peru until 1532 AD…


And here in part 3 we have the results of the skull seen above, which is of the Paracas culture and is located in the Juan Navarro Museum in Paracas. Sr. Juan named this "Cleopatra" because of the graceful shape of the head, and do note the obvious red hair.


The maternal DNA found from hair of this sample is H1, commonly found in Western Europe, especially among the Basque (27.8%) but also in Iberia and perhaps north Africa.


Again, all pre-Columbian people of the Americas are thought to have been of the haplogroups A, B, C, D and perhaps X, and with three results showing the presence of European ancestry, long before the proposed arrival of said Europeans, especially as far south as Peru, history must be re-written.


The above map shows the dispersal of haplogroup H1, supposedly today.


There are theories that H1 was the dominant haplogroup of the European megalithic cultures from 5000 BC until the arrival and domination by the proto-Celts about 2000 BC.


Is it possible that the H1 megalithic builders managed to escape, by sea, and eventually make it to Peru?

A more detailed account of the DNA results for 4 elongated skulls, including those above can be seen in the video 'Watchers 10' (at end of this page), along with interviews with the geneticists at Lakehead University in Canada.



Part 4 of 4

European Nobility?
12 August 2016



In the previous 3 DNA tests of Peruvian elongated skulls, the only haplogroups that were found showed European ancestry, and no Native American ancestry which is of course very curious.


Those results can be seen for:



The skull in the above photo on the left and upper photo was found in the same tomb as the baby (shown in the photo above still wrapped in royal textile) and displayed haplogroup H2a, which is characteristic of bloodlines from eastern Europe, some western Europe but mainly the Caucasus area, as in Crimea.


Since it was found in the same tomb he or she likely died about 2000 years ago.


As the above map indicates, the only haplogroups believed to have reached South America prior to the Spanish conquest of 1532 AD are A, B, C and D… thus, we have indications from 4 different skulls found in Peru that the above is not the full story.


There had to be migrations from the Europe/Caucasus areas prior to that.


As the above map indicates, the major centers for those with haplogroup H2a are the Caspian Sea, northern Black Sea and Scandinavia, with the latter likely originating from the Caspian Sea via the Black Sea.


Ancient elongated skulls, dating from about 2000 years ago have been found in,

  • France

  • Austria

  • Hungary

  • Germany

  • England,

...with their source likely being the Crimea area.


The parent Haplogroup of H2a is H2, which, seems to originate in the Caspian Sea area, thus supporting an Armenia/Crimea connection.


It is thus plausible that the ancestors of the skull with R2a haplogroup migrated to the coast of Peru, as in Paracas, via the Indian Ocean and then Pacific Ocean between 2000 and 3000 years ago.



Two deformed human skulls.

Probably dated in the 3rd century BC.

Kerch Historical and Archaeological Museum.

Autonomous Republic of Crimea. Ukraine.


The above two skulls are from a museum in Crimea, dated to about 300 BC.


They are quite similar in form to some of those found in Paracas.


Many skulls of an elongated nature found in Romania, which is on the western edge of the Black Sea, and also date from somewhere around 2000 years old.


Could they have migrated from Crimea and then spread into Europe? The best source of data and photos of this area is via Mark Laplume here.












Watchers 10