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.
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 and 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.
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?
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