More Gedrosian DNA results

This test was done recently. I noticed that my Natufian is not quite as high as Ashkenazi Jewish Natufian. But it is substantial. This may be true of many with Sephardic DNA, too. Also keep in mind, this is ancient DNA. People may have very little modern autosomal connection to modern Jews although I have a sliver of a connection explained below, and yet have substantial ancient Hebrew Ancestry and DNA! Here are the comparisons:

My Natufian (only a sliver of Ashkenazi Jewish in myDNA):

Population
Ancestral_North_Eurasian14.27
Ancestral_South_Eurasian1.55
East_Asian1.29
West_European_Hunter_Gartherer40.56
Natufian38.30
Sub_Saharan4.03

First Ashkenazi Cousin's Natufian:

Population
Ancestral_North_Eurasian17.53
Ancestral_South_Eurasian2.32
East_Asian2.23
West_European_Hunter_Gartherer29.36
Natufian46.59
Sub_Saharan1.98

Second Ashkenazi Cousin's Natufian:

Population
Ancestral_North_Eurasian18.44
Ancestral_South_Eurasian1.48
East_Asian2.84
West_European_Hunter_Gartherer26.15
Natufian49.38
Sub_Saharan1.71

Third Ashkenazi Cousin's Natufian:

Population
Ancestral_North_Eurasian17.09
Ancestral_South_Eurasian2.67
East_Asian0.76
West_European_Hunter_Gartherer28.45
Natufian49.26
Sub_Saharan1.76

My natural father was a Ramirez. On that side is my ancient Jewish connection. This Gedrosian Eurasia k6 test along with the K3 test show that I have ancient Jewish DNA. (I also have modern Jewish DNA per 23andme on Chromosomes 6 and 22 and triangulate with about 150 fully Ashkenazi relatives.)

Here is my K6 Ancient Eurasian test results for the mixed population mode:

Mixed Mode Population Sharing:

#Primary Population (source)Secondary Population (source)Distance
172.5%Jew_Libyan+27.5%Motala12@1.59
267.1%Saudi+32.9%Hungarian_KO1@1.68
367.1%Saudi+32.9%WHG@1.68
471.9%Jew_Libyan+28.1%SHG@1.78
569.8%Lebanese+30.2%Hungarian_KO1@1.81
669.8%Lebanese+30.2%WHG@1.81
771.5%Jew_Tunisian+28.5%Motala12@1.92
885.1%French+14.9%Moroccan@1.92
983.8%French+16.2%Algerian@1.92
1085.5%French+14.5%Saharawi@1.93
1169.2%Palestinian+30.8%Hungarian_KO1@2.02
1269.2%Palestinian+30.8%WHG@2.02
1366.5%Jew_Yemenite+33.5%Hungarian_KO1@2.06
1466.5%Jew_Yemenite+33.5%WHG@2.06
1592.2%French+7.8%Somali@2.11
1674.9%Jew_Tunisian+25.1%WHG@2.22
1774.9%Jew_Tunisian+25.1%Hungarian_KO1@2.22
1870.9%Jew_Tunisian+29.1%SHG@2.24
1984.9%Hungarian+15.1%Saharawi@2.3
2061.5%Levant_BA+38.5%SHG@2.36

Using 3 populations approximation:
1 50% Jew_Libyan +25% Turkish +25% WHG @ 0.648900


Using 4 populations approximation:
++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++
1 Hungarian_KO1 + Jew_Libyan + Jew_Libyan + Turkish @ 0.648900
2 Jew_Libyan + Jew_Libyan + Turkish + WHG @ 0.648900
3 Hungarian_KO1 + Jew_Libyan + Jew_Tunisian + Turkish @ 0.788944
4 Jew_Libyan + Jew_Tunisian + Turkish + WHG @ 0.788944
5 BedouinA + Europe_EN + Motala12 + Turkish @ 0.952360
6 Hungarian_KO1 + Jew_Tunisian + Jew_Tunisian + Turkish @ 1.101107
7 Jew_Tunisian + Jew_Tunisian + Turkish + WHG @ 1.101107
8 Balkar + Egyptian + Europe_EN + Motala12 @ 1.137050
9 Hungarian_KO1 + Jew_Libyan + Jew_Moroccan + Turkish @ 1.205489
10 Jew_Libyan + Jew_Moroccan + Turkish + WHG @ 1.205489
11 BedouinA + Europe_EN + SHG + Turkish @ 1.296760
12 Balkar + BedouinA + Europe_EN + Motala12 @ 1.299615
13 Hungarian_KO1 + Jew_Moroccan + Jew_Tunisian + Turkish @ 1.322131
14 Jew_Moroccan + Jew_Tunisian + Turkish + WHG @ 1.322131
15 Europe_EN + Jordanian + Motala12 + Turkish @ 1.352397
16 Azeri + BedouinA + Hungarian_KO1 + Sardinian @ 1.380082
17 Azeri + BedouinA + Sardinian + WHG @ 1.380082
18 Egyptian + Europe_EN + Motala12 + Turkish @ 1.406441
19 Egyptian + Europe_EN + SHG + Turkish @ 1.474420
20 Adygei + Egyptian + Europe_EN + Motala12 @ 1.520756

I stand with Jews as well as with all the other peoples in the world reflected in my DNA. Peace is the only answer. I do not stand for Israel, which is arrogant and treats its DNA cousins, the Palestinians, in a totally abhorrent way. I do not advocate the destruction of Israel, but Israel must change, and change fast. This wickedness seems to be increasing against the Palestinians. It is shameful. Pray for peace!

Remember, this interests me only in that the elect in Christ will come from Jewish descent, as predicted by Romans 11. This does not mean that Dispensationalism or the authority of Israel as being holy is valid, as it is not. The Times of the Gentiles being fulfilled does not abrogate the authority of the believers. One way of salvation. Also, Christ rules on the Davidic Throne now. Read so in the book of Acts.

This blogger rejects Dispensationalism and Covenant Theology as being anti Christ doctrines. But the man of perdition, though we cannot pinpoint the exact person, was revealed in the time of the Apostles. All that is left is salvation of the elect through the power of the gospel. See my doctrinal statement on this blog, under New Covenant Theology for more about the truth according to the gospel and not the law of Moses!

See also: https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC5478715/

“Ashkenaz” is one of the most disputed Biblical placenames. It appears in the Hebrew Bible as the name of one of Noah's descendants (Genesis 10:3) and as a reference to the kingdom of Ashkenaz, prophesied to be called together with Ararat and Minnai to wage war against Babylon (Jeremiah 51:27). In addition to tracing AJs to the ancient Iranian lands of Ashkenaz and uncovering the villages whose names may derive from “Ashkenaz,” the partial Iranian origin of AJs, inferred by Das et al. (), was further supported by the genetic similarity of AJs to Sephardic Mountain Jews and Iranian Jews as well as their similarity to Near Eastern populations and simulated “native” Turkish and Caucasus populations.
There are good grounds, therefore, for inferring that Jews who considered themselves Ashkenazic adopted this name and spoke of their lands as Ashkenaz, since they perceived themselves as of Iranian origin. That we find varied evidence of the knowledge of Iranian language among Moroccan and Andalusian Jews and Karaites prior to the Eleventh century is a compelling point of reference to assess the shared Iranian origins of Sephardic and Ashkenazic Jews (Wexler, ). Moreover, Iranian-speaking Jews in the Caucasus (the so-called Juhuris) and Turkic-speaking Jews in the Crimea prior to World War II called themselves “Ashkenazim” (Weinreich, ).

and: https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/25079123/

The origin and history of the Ashkenazi Jewish population have long been of great interest, and advances in high-throughput genetic analysis have recently provided a new approach for investigating these topics. We and others have argued on the basis of genome-wide data that the Ashkenazi Jewish population derives its ancestry from a combination of sources tracing to both Europe and the Middle East. It has been claimed, however, through a reanalysis of some of our data, that a large part of the ancestry of the Ashkenazi population originates with the Khazars, a Turkic-speaking group that lived to the north of the Caucasus region ~1,000 years ago. Because the Khazar population has left no obvious modern descendants that could enable a clear test for a contribution to Ashkenazi Jewish ancestry, the Khazar hypothesis has been difficult to examine using genetics. Furthermore, because only limited genetic data have been available from the Caucasus region, and because these data have been concentrated in populations that are genetically close to populations from the Middle East, the attribution of any signal of Ashkenazi-Caucasus genetic similarity to Khazar ancestry rather than shared ancestral Middle Eastern ancestry has been problematic. Here, through integration of genotypes from newly collected samples with data from several of our past studies, we have assembled the largest data set available to date for assessment of Ashkenazi Jewish genetic origins. This data set contains genome-wide single-nucleotide polymorphisms in 1,774 samples from 106 Jewish and non-Jewish populations that span the possible regions of potential Ashkenazi ancestry: Europe, the Middle East, and the region historically associated with the Khazar Khaganate. The data set includes 261 samples from 15 populations from the Caucasus region and the region directly to its north, samples that have not previously been included alongside Ashkenazi Jewish samples in genomic studies. Employing a variety of standard techniques for the analysis of population-genetic structure, we found that Ashkenazi Jews share the greatest genetic ancestry with other Jewish populations and, among non-Jewish populations, with groups from Europe and the Middle East. No particular similarity of Ashkenazi Jews to populations from the Caucasus is evident, particularly populations that most closely represent the Khazar region. Thus, analysis of Ashkenazi Jews together with a large sample from the region of the Khazar Khaganate corroborates the earlier results that Ashkenazi Jews derive their ancestry primarily from populations of the Middle East and Europe, that they possess considerable shared ancestry with other Jewish populations, and that there is no indication of a significant genetic contribution either from within or from north of the Caucasus region.

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