LET THAT SHIT GO: PROVEN 7 STRATEGIES

Heal Thy Self

 

By practising these principles, you’ll be incorporating simple daily habits that will allow you to THRIVE instead of survive 😉

7 Proven Strategies To Overcome Constipation


STRATEGY ONE: WATER
HYDRATE YOURSELF
Drink 1L water (or juice!) for every 22kg of body weight


STRATEGY TWO: EXERCISE
MOVE YOUR BODY
Go for a Walk!

 


STRATEGY THREE: WHOLEFOODS
EAT FRESH FOODS
High In Fibre 

 

STRATEGY FOUR: SUNSHINE
THE SUN RELAXES YOU
And Helps Create Hormones for Elimination 

 

Sourcehttps://d1yoaun8syyxxt.cloudfront.net/cz272-8f63f649-53b8-4925-80fa-337995814aab-v2

 

STRATEGY FIVE: AIR
DEEP BREATHING AIDS DIGESTION
When you relax elimination improves 

 

STRATEGY SIX: RELATIONSHIPS
LEARN TO LET GO OF THE PAST
I let go, I let flow 

STRATEGY SEVEN: PASSION
PASSION CREATES FLOW
Low Creative Energy Can Lead To Congestion

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

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Parasite Cleanse 101 – For Parasites In Humans That Are Causing Illness And Disease

Do you need to do a parasite cleanse? Probably… I hear from so many people suffering from symptoms of parasites – severe bloating, cramps, constipation, diarrhoea.

A big problem in getting to the bottom of this (pun intended) is that the mainstream medical system really doesn’t have a way to detect, or even find most forms of parasites. They give you drugs for the symptoms, but essentially the parasites aren’t removed during that process.

Gotta be a better way, right?

https://youtu.be/HTjtVmHEE3M

 

Natural Parasite Cleanse – Herbs And … Earth?!

Herbal remedies are a great tool to start with right away. Cloves, wormwood and black walnut are what you want to look for.

A clove head looks just like the end of the parasites head, and I think nature really designed it that way to get us to use it to eliminate parasites. Cloves work because they kill the eggs not just the adults. Along with cloves, the herbs wormwood and black walnut husk are great as they will kill the parasites in general.

Try taking these herbs as a tea on a daily basis as part of your parasite cleanse. You can add some honey to taste if you like. Honey is a anti-parasitic by the way, as are pumpkin and papaya seeds.

There’s another thing called diatomaceous earth. What the?! That’s right diatomaceous earth! It has a fragmented structure that gets rid of parasites by literally cutting them into pieces and then they’ll come out in your poop!

Fasting For Parasites – Starve Them Out!

Now if you have tried herbs without success that’s where the fasting and cleansing comes in.

Colon cleansing is THE place to start when doing a parasite cleanse because it’s build up of plaque in the colon that the parasites feed on and one of the big reasons the parasites are there in the first place. I have a 4 Day Colon Cleanse you can buy online specifically designed to clean out the plaque from your body.

Plaque can be the result of a crap diet, or just a slow build up that’s formed over time and distance. Often plaque is also partly a physical manifestation of a past experience, or pattern that we are holding onto. You may need to do some emotional or energetic work to help release that.

After a colon cleanse I recommend you begin juice fasting for 10-14 days. By this point you should start to see the parasites being ejected out. Yes! It’s important you do look at them, you know, in the toilet with your little flashlight and mask and magnifying glass! But seriously you do need to be able to see if they’re coming out. If they are great. If they don’t come out after 10-14 days on juice fasting then you might need to do a water fast to really starve them out.

I would also recommend checking your pH and making sure that you’re more alkaline and if you’re not maybe adding a little bit of salt with a little bit of bicarbonate soda. Pour a teaspoon in your water and drink that a couple times a day until your pH comes up to above 7.

Breathing exercises are a great way to alkalise the body also. I have an audio called “Seven Rounds Of Seven” you can download free as part of my free 7 day online juice fast… Do the ‘Seven Rounds Of Seven’, three times a day and you will feel balanced, gain clarity of mind and probably be ready to release whatever it is you’ve been holding onto.

Blast Them Out!

Ok, here is a last case scenario for just blasting those parasites out the back! I’ve never shared this before publicly but I’m sharing it now. If you think you have any form of parasites and you’re serious about wanting to get rid of them then try this.

It’s a thousand year old parasite cleanse formula using fresh raw goats milk and honey. Use an enema bag to put just a little bit of the goats milk and honey into your colon, not much, just a little bit that you can hold it in and sit there. Then do a salt flush (1 tablespoon of himalayan or celtic sea salt in a litre of water then drink 1/3 of it). Next do some Shankhaprakshalana exercises (look them up!) to encourage the salt solution to move through your body. Repeat as necessary.

What’s going to happen is all these parasites are so hungry they gather to eat the milk and the honey which you’ve used to entice them super close to your butthole. Then in perfect synchronicity the Shankhaprashalan exercises will bring the salt water rushing down into the colon, and… KABOOM!!! The parasites that gathered to your colon are flushed out into the toilet – you can get rid of a LOT of parasites this way!

Colon Cleansing To Keep Clean!

After using any of the parasite cleanse protocols I’ve discussed, the biggest thing is changing and modifying your internal terrain. This is super important, because when your insides are healthy you don’t have the plaque which the parasites love to live on.

Some regular fasting and colon cleansing is the way to go here. You’ll eliminate the parasites and in the process you’re gonna get healthy, you’re gonna have energy, you’re gonna have mental clarity, and you’re gonna feel freakin’ fan-tastic!

Thanks for reading,

If Africa Is The Mother Land, Australia Must Be The Grandmother Land

Privileging Indigenous knowledge systems – ways of being, seeing and doing

Culture constitutes a fundamental dimension of the development process and helps to strengthen the independence, sovereignty and identity of nations.

Dr Ngaire Brown – understanding how the theoretical framework of Indigenous Knowledge Systems must inform our approaches to Indigenous health policy

The geographically dispersed First Nation communities throughout Australia must become commercially, economically and culturally viable to improve the health and wellbeing of individuals. The absence of commercial opportunity has been dissolved by mainstreaming First Nation people that are unique and diverse. Emirates professor Jon Altman

Altman believes there are exceptional opportunities for First Nation people to create their own hybrid economies within their region and support their traditional cultures. Enterprises that can be explored can include art, craft and other artefact trade, hunting and fishing and land and wildlife management and customary land exploration, expeditions and wildlife and adventure treks.

First Nation people can develop and assist in land and water management practices, improving food security through the protection and management of traditional foods. First Nation people are living on some of the most bio-diverse land in Australia and First Nation people themselves have the potential to create unique opportunities towards greater self-determination.

How does culture help address societies’ challenges and add value to development interventions? The UNESCO Indicator Suite focuses on three key axes: i. Culture as a sector of economic activity; ii. Culture as a set of resources that adds value to development interventions and increases their impact; and iii. Culture as a sustainable framework for social cohesion and peace, essential to human development. Culture is understood as playing both an instrumental and constitutive role in development

https://www.lowitja.org.au/sites/default/files/docs/Ngaire-Brown.pdf

Is Australia Hiding Aboriginal Achievement, was this hiding so they didn’t have to justify was taken from the first people? Are Australians really of the view that our First People were incompetent, that the First People were’nt using the land, so there for it didn’t matter to the First People that it was taken away?

We Need to Be Humbled Emmanuel Vaughan-Lee

Comparing Indigenous Knowledge & Western Science

Indigenous knowledge and Western science represent two different ways of looking at the world around us. Western science tries to understand the natural world by studying individual parts. In contrast, Indigenous knowledge seeks to understand the world in a more holistic way by observing the connections between all of the parts. Because of these differences, Indigenous knowledge has the potential to compliment the system of Western science (The Living Knowledge Project, 2008).

It was from Australia art, music, religion, democracy, astronomy, navigation, gender equality and all the nobler pursuits that enlighten, was exported so long ago.

https://thrivalinternational.com/2017/11/17/it-was-from-australia-art-music-religion-democracy-astronomy-navigation-gender-equality-and-all-the-nobler-pursuits-that-enlighten-was-exported-so-long-ago/

Bigotry against Indigenous people means we’re missing a trick on climate change

https://www.theguardian.com/working-in-development/2017/nov/15/bigotry-against-indigenous-people-means-were-missing-a-trick-on-climate-change

The scientist were wrong and had the integrity to admit that mistake and tidy up the bad research and errors made.

Follow the convo on Facebook-https://www.facebook.com/kaiyumoura/posts/10155967065023713

Traditional Food Growing Can Alleviate Food Insecurity In Ancient Tribal Communities

How does culture help address societies’ challenges and add value to development interventions? The UNESCO Indicator Suite focuses on three key axes: i. Culture as a sector of economic activity; ii. Culture as a set of resources that adds value to development interventions and increases their impact; and iii. Culture as a sustainable framework for social cohesion and peace, essential to human development. Culture is understood as playing both an instrumental and constitutive role in development.

Privileging Indigenous knowledge systems – ways of being, seeing and doing

Is traditional Aboriginal healing and Indigenous knowledge the missing link needed to close

the gap? As we considered this question, the broader notion of incorporating the

philosophies of Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander culture and spirituality into all areas of

Aboriginal development was emphasised as central. The forum discussed the centrality of

this issue by examining the role of Aboriginal traditional medicine and Ngangkari healers

within the western medical health system.

 

What happened to Aboriginal traditional medicine in Australia?

Two key thematic questions on Aboriginal traditional medicine were overarching:

  • Why can’t we find any reference to Aboriginal Australian traditional medicine in key

international literature on Indigenous health?

  • Why historically, is Aboriginal traditional medicine not found as a core component of

Australia’s Indigenous health policy?’

 

The international and human rights framework

Despite international human rights standards forming the foundational principles of the

‘Close the Gap’ campaign, it was discussed that there has been a limited application of

those standards in Australia.

The United Nations Declaration on the Rights of Indigenous Peoples

  • Article 24.1 states, ‘Indigenous peoples have the right to their traditional medicines

and to maintain their health practices, including the conservation of their vital

medicinal plants, animals and minerals’.

Whilst symbolically Articles 24 and 31 were identified as crucial international human rights

instruments; Aboriginal traditional medicine is yet to be enacted into Australian health policy

in a significant and practical way.

 

So where are we now?

The Australian Government’s National Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander Health Plan

announced in 2014, is the first National health policy to reference and centrally place culture

as an essential toward meeting its objectives in Aboriginal health. However the plan leaves

open any robust solutions to the practical challenges of policy implementation in this space.

Also while peak Aboriginal health services and bodies do not necessarily practice traditional

medicine and healing, they generally work to cultivate culturally safe and supportive

services that are not just restricted to clinical interventions.

Despite the neglect of Aboriginal traditional medicine in Australia’s current legal and policy

frameworks, Ngangkari (Aboriginal traditional healers) continue to practice in their

communities. Debbie Wilson and Margaret Richards, both Ngangkari, spoke to the forum,

describing how they came to be Ngangkari, and the types of treatment they provide. Debbie

was born in Alice Springs and was taught by her father to heal. She travelled around with

her father and learnt from a young age that “spirit is important” for health and wellbeing.

Margaret was also taught by her father, healing in Adelaide and sometimes Melbourne.

Professor Elizabeth Elliott gave an example of the benefits she had witnessed when

traditional medicine was closely integrated with western medicine, providing the Fitzroy

Valley as an example. The Nindilingarri Cultural Health Services doesn’t specifically deliver

health services, but it brokers them between health professionals and the community. One

of its aims is to promote the integration of Aboriginal culture into western medicine.

Nindilingarri promotes the principal: two ways, two windows – acknowledging the benefit of

combining western and traditional medicine. Part of what Nindilingarri do is help educate

any health professional that comes to work in the Valley on the culture of the Valley. The

outcome is an effective collaboration.

Understanding how the theoretical framework of Indigenous Knowledge

Systems must inform our approaches to Indigenous health policy

One view is that the predominance of western, science-based medicine has led to the

marginalisation of Aboriginal traditional medicine. In particular, the historical preoccupation

within mainstream science to view knowledge of health as having developed in a linear

progression, from ‘primitive’ to ‘advanced’, with Aboriginal medicine being relegated to the

“primitive, distant, dreamtime” and therefore to a place of non-predominance. Positioning

Aboriginal knowledge systems and traditional medicine within western medicine and

science requires a holistic understanding about how Aboriginal ‘ways of doing’ is

contextualised within a much deeper, broader holistic way of being.

FIG 1: Presentation extract: A case study: Kanyini as a cultural determinates model for health

“The concept of Kanyini (Central Australia)

is a cultural construct reinforcing how

Aboriginal people hold care and nurture

for all. It reflects the reciprocal nature of

responsibility, empathy, connection,

compassion for all, not just Aboriginal

people. It is strengths based approach,

not deficit based model”. Prof. Brown

reinforced the need to translate culturally

valid and appropriate concepts into our

way of “doing things” and being,

embedding them both institutionally and

personally.

– Professor Ngiare Brown

So what does “Indigenous Knowledges Systems” actually mean?

In trying to unpack this idea to fully understand the current condition of Aboriginal traditional

medicine and why it has been forgotten or overlooked, requires a complex understanding of

what has led us here in the first place.

This marks a return to the broader major theme running across the entire forum – stressing

the importance of Indigenous Knowledge and Practices. This means culturally distinctive

ways of seeing, knowing, doing and being in the world. Therefore not only are Indigenous

Knowledge systems inherently different or contrast to Eurocentric/westernized ways of

seeing, knowing and doing, but are also, more importantly, culturally grounded.

Indigenous methods and cultural models of practice place emphasis on the centrality of

how culturally specific ways of being are innately linked to and informed by the distinct

legacy of a colonial history, dispossession, loss of land, loss of language, destruction of

custom, culture and kinship. Moreover, the resilience and evolution of these knowledge

systems, as they arise in new contexts, is challenging and they are challenged and

undervalued.

 

Aboriginal people avoiding mainstream health services

“It is well known that Aboriginal people see hospitals as places of dying” (Dr. Victoria

Grieves). If non-Indigenous Australians are able to accept that knowledge and views of

health differ, then we may be closer to accepting that the needs of Indigenous Australians

might be different.

 

Why don’t all medical students learn about Aboriginal traditional medicine?

It was noted that currently there is virtually nothing on this in the current course work across

most institutions and agreed that there is a need for Universities to do more to increase

Indigenous cultural awareness and competency. One way to do this is to engage Ngangkari

(or Aboriginal people with cultural authority to speak) and embed their knowledge

institutionally to help raise understanding and awareness.

 

There is a need to recognize and acknowledge the importance of Aboriginal systems

for knowing, doing and being. Increasing and expanding the mainstream

understanding about the concept of Indigenous health and wellbeing; “how you are

in the context of your environment” (Victoria Grieves) we need to change

perceptions, and particularly expand attitudes within western medicine and policy

making.

 

• Mainstream initiatives that engage with Aboriginal cultural practice, philosophy,

spirituality and traditional Aboriginal medicines are examples of how to enact the

theoretical concept of Indigenous Knowledges into reality and practice. However,

there are too few examples of where this is happening in a meaningful and enduring

way.

 

• Particular emphasis must focus on the need to ensure we identify Aboriginal people

with cultural authority to speak.

 

• It must be emphasised that incorporating sacred traditional Aboriginal medicine and

healing into the mainstream should not be done for the propagation of financial gain.

Nor should it be seen as trying to take the place of western medicine, especially not

for what are commonly seen as “white man’s illnesses” (for example diabetes or

renal failure).

 

• Approaches to Aboriginal health within University medical curricula and Government

policy should be holistic and based on a sophisticated knowledge of Indigenous

wellbeing. This includes social and emotional wellbeing in the context of cultural,

environmental and social determinants. A starting point is looking toward the

theoretical frameworks and policy’s set out and established by peak Aboriginal

health organisations and other major Indigenous peak bodies.

 

 

Dr Ngaire Brown about understanding how the theoretical framework of Indigenous Knowledge Systems must inform our approaches to Indigenous health policy.

 

Dr Ngiare Brown is a Yuin nation woman from the south coast of NSW. She is a senior Aboriginal medical practitioner with qualifications in medicine, public health and primary care, and has studied bioethics, medical law and human rights. She was the first identified Aboriginal medical graduate from NSW, and is one of the first Aboriginal doctors in Australia. Over the past two decades she has developed extensive national and international networks in Indigenous health and social justice, including engagement with the UN system.

 

Ngiare is a founding member and was Foundation CEO of the Australian Indigenous Doctors’ Association (AIDA); is a founding member of the Pacific Region Indigenous Doctors’ Congress (PRIDoC); and is Chair of the Health, Rights and Sovereignty committee of PRIDoC. Along with colleagues from Aotearoa, Hawaii, Canada and mainland US, she is also part of an emerging international network addressing cultural governance protocols, and the ethical and legal impacts of genomic research and Indigenous peoples (the International Indigenous Genomics Alliance). Ngiare is convening a governance council for a newly established biorepository for Indigenous genomic research. She is also undertaking doctoral research in law, addressing Aboriginal child protection systems and practice.

 

 

Dr Ngaire Brown proposes that a cultural determinants approach to wellbeing is a relevant and effective way to improve outcomes across the social determinants of health   That any development endeavours (education, employment, economic independence) that fail to acknowledge and promote cultural perspectives is akin to assimilation and risk further negative impacts.  A ‘social and cultural determinants’ approach recognises that there are many drivers of illhealth that lie outside the direct responsibility of the health sector and which therefore require a collaborative, inter-sectoral approach;  There is an increasing body of evidence demonstrating that protection and promotion of traditional knowledge, family, culture and kinship contribute to community cohesion and personal resilience; Current studies show that strong cultural links and practices improve outcomes across the SDH.  Dr Brown often talks about our Historical legacy of contemporary and intergenerational impacts of historical policy, legislation, unresolved trauma, loss, grief, segregation, protection and assimilation policies. A ‘social and cultural determinants’ approach recognises that there are many drivers of ill-health that lie outside the direct responsibility of the health sector and which therefore require a collaborative, intersectoral approach;  There is an increasing body of evidence demonstrating that protection and promotion of traditional knowledge, family, culture and kinship contribute to community cohesion and personal resilience;  Current studies show that strong cultural links and practices improve outcomes across the SDH.  Indigenous perspective enriches practice for all.

Culture constitutes a fundamental dimension of the development process and helps to strengthen the independence, sovereignty and identity of nations. Growth has frequently been conceived in quantitative terms, without taking into account its necessary qualitative dimension, namely the satisfaction of man’s spiritual and cultural aspirations. The aim of genuine development is the continuing well-being and fulfilment of each and every individual….  Balanced development can only be ensured by making cultural factors an integral part of the strategies designed to achieve it; consequently, these strategies should always be devised in the light of the historical, social and cultural context of each society.

How does culture help address societies’ challenges and add value to development interventions? The UNESCO Indicator Suite focuses on three key axes: i. Culture as a sector of economic activity; ii. Culture as a set of resources that adds value to development interventions and increases their impact; and iii. Culture as a sustainable framework for social cohesion and peace, essential to human development. Culture is understood as playing both an instrumental and constitutive role in development. https://www.lowitja.org.au/sites/default/files/docs/Ngaire-Brown.pdf

 

 

Traditional foods have had a significant and beneficial role in the diets and way of life of Aboriginal people for thousands of years. Before European settlement in Australia the diets of Aboriginal people safeguarded them against diabetes and obesity. The benefits of traditional foods and their procurement are well established and compelling. The indirect benefits of traditional foods on the wider social determinants of health are as equally important. Traditional foods and associated resources can be the foundations of improved education, employment and commercial opportunities. These foods must be protected from contaminants from mining or other practices that are increasingly widespread among regions where Aboriginal communities exist. Promoting and protection of traditional foods will improve food security and this will ultimately be dependent on the continued access and preference for these foods by Aboriginal people.

 

McCalman et al (2004), using the first longitudinal, cradle to grave datasets created in Australia, constructed a comparative analysis, between all-age survival of birth cohorts of First Nations and impoverished whites born between 1851 and 1900. This extensive study illustrates the health burden that First Nation people endured from early European colonisation. McCalman et al (2004) describe First Nation people suffering from systematic legislative racism, social exclusion, a decline in social cohesion, social capital, material security and loss of traditional hunting grounds.

 

 

Data exists for only 65% of First Nations and included only impoverished whites. McCalman et al (2004) does not illustrate the burden that First Nation people endured as most First Nation people were ‘statistically invisible’ for almost a century. A comparative analysis with other whites, other than those who were impoverished should have been completed. The representation of First Nation and Non-First Nation people in Australia’s most extensive study of this time is incomplete.

 

By the mid-nineteenth century smallpox had decimated the First Nation population and the last remaining people lost traditional hunting grounds and rights to water to the new settlers and their stock. In 1886 the Half-castes Act forced all First Nation people of mixed-ancestry to leave their traditional lands. Smith and Smith (1999) reviewing Commonwealth Department of Health documents from 1951, state First Nations were forced to adapt to extreme social change between 1890-1970

 

Lipski (2010) explores the first observations of researchers, scientists and physicians working in small First Nation communities in the early to mid-twentieth century. These professionals were amongst the first working with First Nation people in their communities and at the crossroads of traditional and Western cultures. Individuals consuming traditional diets were in ‘superb health’. Early reports by physicians claimed, those consuming market food had poor health (Lipski 2010).

 

By the 1950s concern about the nutritional health of First Nation people living on stations prompted the Australian Commonwealth 1951 dietary survey. Smith and Smith (1999), illustrate that by the 1970s First Nation health was deteriorating further. So critical was First Nation health, that it gained attention from national and international critics. Until the 1970s, little information was recorded by the Health Department. Cases of malnutrition were frequent.

 

There was an absence or undersupply of vegetables, fruits and dairy, especially in remote communities. Smith and Smith (1999) illustrate that the foods most valued on station camps were meat, flour and sugar and were available as staples without any direct effort for their acquisition.

 

By the end of the 1800s the First Nation diet was dominated by station rations, including sugar, tea, flour, jam and meat. In the 1960s and 1970s alcohol was freely available and welfare payments were relied on as unemployment increased.

 

Kouris-Blazos and Wahlqvist (2000) report that westernisation of diet, loss of hunter gatherer skills and increasingly sedentary lifestyles have brought about susceptibility to so called lifestyle diseases.

 

Smith and Smith (1999) found after reviewing the Commonwealth Department of Health publications in 1951, including Australia’s first detailed nutrition survey and Gould’s work in 1980, that beef, flour, tea and sugar and only small amount of vegetables made up the diets of First Nation people.

 

First Nation people were relocated hundreds of kilometres from their homeland, rations were offered for work, as was shelter. By the 1980s traditional foods consisted of no more than 20% of total food intake.

 

McArthur et al (2000) illustrates the work of an anthropologist, nutritionist and plant ecologist observing the daily living activities of nomadic hunter gatherers of Arnhem Land, Northern Australia. The research methodology included eight months observing food gathering techniques of four families ‘living off’ traditional foods. Similar to the findings of Smith and Smith (1999) and Kouris-Blazos (2000), the hunter gatherer diet was varied, seasonal and there were periods of feast and famine.

 

If participants gorged one day, they rested the next. Men had defined roles in hunting, while women cared for the young and collected plant materials. First Nation people had unparalleled knowledge of their traditional foods. Preparation and cooking practices enhanced digestion, nutrient bioavailability and reduce levels of toxins (Lipski 2010). 4

 

Many foods were also used as medicines. Kouris-Blazoz & Wahlqvist (2000) noted that non-First Nation stockmen suffered from scurvy and ‘Barcoo rot’, while First Nation men, who ate traditional foods rarely suffered. Smith and Smith (1999) noted that hunter gatherer diets were high in vitamins and minerals. This was in direct contrast to station diets and rations, which contained little essential vitamins.

 

Brand-Miller & Holt (1998) presented evidence that traditional, plant-based materials have a nutrient composition that is protective against diseases like diabetes, obesity and cardiovascular diseases. Fruits, roots, tubers, nuts, seeds, leaves and flowers were analysed by three major scientific centres. Eight hundred traditional bush food samples had been collected over two decades.

 

The benefits of traditional foods were due to low total fat intakes and an almost vegetarian daily diet observed over five months. On closer examination the First Nation participants observed had a restricted diet, mainly due to drought and existed in a sparsely resourced and harsh environment. Gould described the physical environment as the most unreliable and impoverished in the world.

 

 

Grass seeds made up the bulk of the diet and by modern standards many of the First Nation people may have been malnourished. Traditional foods, especially meat such as dugong fat are essentially energy dense and there would be concerns if large quantities were consumed regularly

 

Traditional food diets correlated positively with higher intakes of iron, zinc, and potassium. Market food diets correlated positively with sodium, total fat, saturated fat, sugar and absolute energy intake. The authors concluded that poor nutritional status as a consequence of a deficient intake of traditional foods could be counteracted by education and access to good quality market foods.

 

It was also demonstrated that traditional foods are good sources of vitamin A, D and E

 

Jamieson et al (2012) in a cohort of 994 men found those without a household hunter had a higher risk of low or depleted iron stores. Traditional foods were the most important dietary source of Iron.

 

 

Altman (2007) illustrates the developmental problems in remote First Nation communities of Australia. Altman gives evidence to propose that First Nation economic and cultural development can be achieved, even in the most remote regions of Australia.

 

1Nindilingarri Cultural Health Services, Fitzroy Crossing WA PO Box 200, Fitzroy Crossing, WA 6765, ph 08 9193 0093, fax 08 9193 0094, buss0015@flinders.edu.au or nutrition@nindilingarri.org.au

 

http://healthbulletin.org.au/articles/food-security-and-traditional-foods-in-remote-aboriginal-communities-a-review-of-the-literature/

 

Is Australia Hiding Aboriginal Achievement, was this hiding so they didn’t have to justify was taken from the first people? Are Australians really of the view that our First People were incompetent, that the First People were’nt using the land, so there for it didn’t matter to the First People that it was taken away?

 

 

By the mid-nineteenth century smallpox had decimated the Aboriginal population and the last remaining people lost traditional hunting grounds and rights to water to the new settlers and their stock. In 1886 the Half-castes Act forced all Aboriginal people of mixed-ancestry to leave their traditional lands. Smith and Smith (1999) reviewing Commonwealth Department of Health documents from 1951, state Aboriginals were forced to adapt to extreme social change between 1890-1970. McCalman et al (2004) paints a horrifying picture that many Aboriginal people were now too ‘white’ to be ‘black’ and too ‘black’ to be allowed to be ‘white’. With Federation in 1901, The Commonwealth introduced entitlements in pensions and child payments, amongst others that systematically excluded Aboriginal people. The Aboriginal cohort, although incomplete, reveals how colonisation has dislocated community cohesion and social capital.

 

We have to relearn our history to gain the needed respect for Aboriginal expertise and therefore give Aboriginal people a much fairer place in Australian life.

There’s a lot lost but a lot to gain. Its much better now then it was for our parents.

We’ve hidden the real history from everyone, a lot of info is hidden in colonial records.

Very Economic, we never killed or harvest more then we needed, we were always doing many things at one. Look at the woomera, can be used for many things.

The ancient people of this land valued knowledge the same way the western way values materials.

We governed our country without warfare.

We had massive plantations of root vegetables and massive plantations of grains.

We may not have invented the laptop but we what we did invent was sustainable.

We spent a lot less time with food and shelter then new comers, we spent a lot of time burning and in ceremony.

Blackfullas know best how to look after country, we assured an abundance, even in drought, the old people can ensure abundance.  We also know how to protect Biodiversity.

We got keep learning how to manage fire the way the old people did, you can’t outrun an Ash Wednesday. John Newton.

Challenges – society wants people to move into the white world, the risk is they move away from their own culture.

Colonialism is not a post its not over yet.

Everything they learnt in school is against culture, we are undefeated.

We never had rivers without water in them, we looked after the rivers

Murray Darling – took 90% of the water out of greed. They got no law, they talk about the Christian way. Man has dominion over the earth. We think the opposite ways. This system is perfect, it is us that has to change. Uncle Bruce Pascoe

Be proud of the genius of our ancestors, we have to live in the knowledge of law again.

The new historiography of Australia is needed– the new version of Australia’s history

 

Addiction and Trauma Is Not an Excuse It’s An Explanation

 

Indigenous Australians’ experience of child welfare policies has historically been traumatic, with the policy of forcible removal of children known as the Stolen Generations (National Inquiry into the Separation of Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander Children from Their Families, 1997). The consequences of these removal policies have long-term impacts, including social, physical and psychological impacts for those directly involved, as well as their families and communities (Atkinson, 2013). Child protection issues continue to be very significant for Indigenous communities, reflecting this history of trauma and stressors that have impacted on parents, parenting skills and communities. Issues such as substance abuse, poverty and family violence are also key factors (AHRC, 2015; de Bortoli et al, 2015).

Source:

https://www.pmc.gov.au/sites/default/files/publications/2017-health-performance-framework-report.pdf

 

Evidence shows when community is involved it made the difference

What works in one place wont work in othwrs we need community appropriate

 

When do gov ever only ever listen to one person in public policy? Only in aboriginal affairs

 

We haven’t got any vision in aboriginal affairs –

 

We have to get up and do things ourselves

 

Failed government policies cause transgenerational trauma – global studies have shown this to be true.

 

Trauma is natural but if they don’t have access to culture etc they will develop post traumatic stress disorder and will continue for generations unless its dealt with

 

The policies don’t reflet the fact that some medical people get it. Why are they drinking must be asked? Got to get to the bottom of the pain and get to who we really are.

 

Gotta get sober first to deal with the trauma and heal, get rid of all the old stuff. And we dicsover who we really are as black people.

 

Create services ourselves and don’t wait for govs to say sorry before we start our healing

Work on ourselves first.

 

There is help out there, money and funding is not the first step. If you want the healing you will find it, you have to stop thinking we have the answers. The ancestors are watching over us and have the answers, ask them for help. You cant do it alone.

 

Its no doubt peodophilia, drinking and drug use is an issue but the statistics show theres a bigger problem in the mainstream.  Theres a higher proportion of drinking and drug use in the mainstream population statistically.  It’s a well thought out campaign, there excuse is we are all users, drugs and crooks so they have to do everything for us. Its knee jerk reactions, lacking evidence based research and without consultation with the communities.  The most well meaning people who cause the most oppression.  They need a smoke screen to take our land, hence all the failed policies.

The message that started with Hindmarsh, we are all gammon and they are going to do everything for us.

 

85% ATSIC money was held by the health minister.

http://989fm.com.au/podcasts/lets-talk/gregory-phillips/

 

A paper by The Australian National University concludes:

The history of policies concerning Indigenous Australians is awash with unintended outcomes. Despite considerable investment from all levels of government, many indicators show that outcomes for Indigenous Australians are not improving and there is still a considerable way to go to achieve the Council of Australian Governments’ commitment to ‘close the gap’ in Indigenous disadvantage. As noted by Dockery (2010): From the arrival of the ‘First Fleet’ in Australia in 1788 … policy towards the Indigenous population has oscillated through a number of stages. It remains an issue of intense debate among Indigenous and non-Indigenous Australians alike. The one point of consensus is that our past efforts have been a failure. (p. 315) The Australian Government recognises that Indigenous policy must: (1) work with Indigenous people in ways which take into account the full cultural, social, emotional and economic context of their lives; (2) actively involve Indigenous communities in every stage of program development and delivery; and (3) value Indigenous knowledge and cultural beliefs and practices which are important for promoting positive cultural identity and social and emotional wellbeing for Indigenous Australians (Osborne, Baum, & Brown, 2013). Moreover, the United Nations Permanent Forum on Indigenous Issues (2006) declaration states: …Indigenous peoples will define their own understandings and visions of wellbeing from which indicators will be identified, and include the full participation of Indigenous peoples in the development of these indicators. (p.15) Despite such declarations, in many countries (including Australia) policy development and application remains deeply rooted in improving Indigenous wellbeing, as it is perceived by the dominant (Western) non-Indigenous culture. This position is most clearly articulated in the framework underpinning the ‘Closing the Gap’ suite of policies, where Indigenous outcomes are benchmarked against outcomes achieved by the non-Indigenous population (Australian Government, 2013). The use of a nonIndigenous perspective of wellbeing in the design and application of Indigenous policy is fundamentally flawed, as it does not account for Indigenous ways of life. What is needed is an appreciation of http://caepr.anu.edu.au/publications/routledge-wellbeing pg. 8 Indigenous wellbeing, as perceived by the Indigenous population itself. With a clearer understanding of Indigenous wellbeing and its determinants, more appropriate policy, and ultimately better outcomes, will be able to be achieved for this population. The introduction of subjective measures into the policy discourse will go some way to achieving this goal.
http://caepr.anu.edu.au/sites/default/files/Publications/Sample-Chapter-Ambrey-Manning-and-Fleming.pdf

 

The DAA and the PHAA affirm:

  1. Food security exists “when all people, at all times, have physical and economic access to

sufficient, safe and nutritious food to meet their dietary needs and food preferences for an active

and healthy life”.

  1. The Universal Declaration of Human Rights states “everyone has the right to a standard of

living adequate for the health and well-being of himself and of his family, including food”. The right to adequate food is not a right to be fed but “a right of people to be given a fair

opportunity to feed themselves”, now and in the future

The Australian Human Rights and Equal Opportunity Commission’s Social Justice Report 2005 proposes a rights based campaign to close the gap on Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander health inequalities within a generation. Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander peoples do not have an equal opportunity to be as healthy as non-Indigenous Australians. They do not enjoy equal access to primary health care and health infrastructure, which includes: safe drinking water, supplies of healthy food, effective sewerage systems, rubbish collection services and healthy housing. Without effectively addressing these underlying causes of health inequality, disease or condition-focussed programs are not likely to result in sustainable changes

In 2008, the Australian government officially supported the “Close the Gap” campaign.

 

  1. In 1996, the World Health Organization declared that “food security is built on three pillars:

Food access: having sufficient resources to obtain appropriate foods for a nutritious diet

Food availability: sufficient quantities of food available on a consistent basis

Food use: appropriate use based on knowledge of basic nutrition and care, as well as

adequate water and sanitation”.

 

The DAA and the PHAA note that:

Australian Context

  1. The National Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander Nutrition Strategy and Action Plan 2000-

2010 (NATSINSAP) recognised that poor diet is central to the poor health and disproportionate

burden of chronic disease experienced by Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander peoples. The

NATSINSAP set a framework for action across all levels of government, in conjunction with

partners from industry and the non – government sector. Through the identification of seven

priority areas, the NATSINSAP has been designed to build on existing efforts to improve access

to nutritious and affordable food across urban, rural and remote communities. The

NATSINSAP recognises that improving Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander nutrition is the

responsibility of all those involved with diet, health and the food and nutrition system across all

levels of government, non-government agencies and the private sector.

Seven priority areas, the NATSINSAP has been designed to build on existing efforts to improve access to nutritious and affordable food across urban, rural and remote communities.

  • Food supply in remote and rural communities
  • Food security and socioeconomic status
  • Family focused nutrition promotion
  • Nutrition issues in urban areas
  • The environment and household infrastructure
  • Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander Nutrition Workforce
  • National food and nutrition information systems

 

Prior to European arrival in Australia, Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander peoples were healthy people who survived on a traditional diet rich in nutrients and low in energy density.

The dispossession of land and disruption to family structures through death, disease, forced resettlement and the removal of children since European arrival has severely affected the retention of knowledge, access to and use of traditional foods. Despite the devastating impact of colonisation and continued limitations around traditional food hunting/collection, traditional foods remain an important part of Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander peoples lives today.

Traditional foods not only contribute to physical health but play a significant role towards cultural, spiritual and emotional health.

https://daa.asn.au/wp-content/uploads/2016/07/20090112_newFoodSecurityforATSIPeoplesjointpolicywithDAA.pdf

Altman (2007) illustrates the developmental problems in remote Aboriginal communities of Australia. Altman gives evidence to propose that Aboriginal economic and cultural development can be achieved, even in the most remote regions of Australia. Altman suggests that the geographically dispersed Aboriginal communities throughout Australia must become commercially, economically and culturally viable to improve the health and wellbeing of individuals. The absence of commercial opportunity has been dissolved by mainstreaming Aboriginal people that are unique and diverse. Altman states, that, there is a limited market opportunity, especially in remote and very remote regions and there is a reliance on welfare payouts and other poverty traps. Altman believes there are exceptional opportunities for Aboriginal people to create their own hybrid economies within their region and support their traditional cultures. Enterprises that can be explored can include art, craft and other artefact trade, hunting and fishing and land and wildlife management and customary land exploration, expeditions and wildlife and adventure treks. Climate changes are national concerns, as is water quality and management (Altman 2002). Aboriginal people can develop and assist in land and water management practices, improving food security through the protection and management of traditional foods. Aboriginal people are living on some of the most bio-diverse land in Australia and Aboriginal people themselves have the potential to create unique opportunities towards greater self-determination.

 

The Scientists Responsible for “The Out Of Africa Theory” Admit They Were Wrong, Are We Even Listening?

The Scientists Responsible for “The Out Of Africa Theory” Admit They Were Wrong, Are We Even Listening?

They were wrong and had the integrity to admit that mistake and tidy up the bad research and errors made.

“Australian scientists say analysis of the oldest DNA ever taken from skeletal remains challenges the theory that all modern humans can trace their recent ancestry to Africa.

What our evidence shows is that the situation is much more complicated than any of these supporters of Out of Africa would have imagined

Dr Alan Thorne, Australian National University

The study is based on the 60,000-year-old so-called Mungo Man skeleton, which was unearthed in New South Wales in 1974, and nine other anatomically modern Australian individuals who lived 8-15,000 years ago.” http://news.bbc.co.uk/2/hi/science/nature/1108413.stm

 

Australian historian Greg Jefferys explains that, “The whole ‘Out of Africa’ myth has its roots in the mainstream academic campaign in the 1990′s to remove the concept of Race. When I did my degree they all spent a lot of time on the ‘Out of Africa’ thing but it’s been completely disproved by genetics. Mainstream still hold on to it.”

It did begin the early 90’s. And the academics most responsible for cementing both the Out-of Africa theory and the complementary common ancestral African mother – given the name of “Eve” – in the public arena and nearly every curriculum, were Professors Alan C. Wilson and Rebecca L. Cann.

In their defense, the authors of this paper were fully aware that genealogy is not in any way linked to geography, and that their placement of Eve in Africa was an assumption, never an assertion.

In addition to the references supplied by Mossling and wolfhnd, the skeletons being excavated here in Australia appear to be rising from their graves to be throwing more confusion into the story.

Mungo Man (In New South Wales) so far appears to be standing up to his story that he was hanging out about 60,000 years ago and that he was a genuine Homo sapiens sapiens.

But a couple of other skeletons are throwing spanners into the works from their graves. On the following web site, you can see a claim that Australian Aborigenes arose 400,00 years ago from two distinct lineages.

 

“Rebecca Cann decided to delve deeper and sample the Australian Original mtDNA genes herself (which is passed on from generation to generation by women). What she found literally turned the whole Homo sapien sapiens tree upside down. Based on a mitochondrial DNA sampling “of 112 humans, including twelve Australian Aborigines” she had no choice but to contradict their earlier paper conceding that “mitochondrial DNA puts the origin of Homo sapiens much further back and indicates that the Australian Aborigines arose 400,000 years ago from two distinct lineages, far earlier than any other racial type”. Instead of exhibiting one third the genetic diversity of other races, which was a crucial element of their earlier paper’s self-regulation, it would seem their initial comparison to the African race was wrong by a factor of 30.

 

“What she found was that the “Australian racial group has a much higher number of mutations”, and that this trend runs contrary to a predicted rate of one third to that of any other race. Moreover, “by the same theory, the Mongoloids originated about 100,000 years ago, and the Negroid and Caucasian groups about 40,000 years ago”. Employing Cann’s calculations we now find that the Original people came into existence 400,000 years ago, eight times earlier than what they proposed in their paper, and instead of exhibiting one third the genetic diversity of the Africans they actually have a mutation rate ten times greater than the Africans. This amounts to a genetic miscalculation by a factor of 30, and the timing mechanism of their molecular clock, if Cann’s research was valid, is now in tatters.”

http://www.ancient-origins.net/opinion-guest-authors-human-origins-science/out-africa-yesterday-australia-today-and-pleiades-0

 

To complicate the picture further, we have this report of a colony of aboriginals at Kow Swamp in north western Victoria

 

“By 1972 the skeletons of nearly 40 individuals had been uncovered around the edge of Kow Swamp, mostly along the eastern shore, in a narrow belt of lake silt. This silt was partially overlain by a crescentic sand dune (lunette). Radiocarbon dates from bone and charcoal associated with the burials, show that the burials span a period from about 13000 to 9500 BP.

 

”The enigma of Kow Swamp is that the skulls are younger than those at Keilor and Willandra Lakes, but appear much more archaic. The people at Kow Swamp had large, long heads with very thick bone, up to 13 mm thick. Their faces were large, wide and projecting, with prominent brow ridges and flat, receding foreheads. From above they show a pronounced inward curvature behind the eye sockets, giving the skull the appearance of a flask. They had enormous teeth and jaws, some even larger than Java Man, Homo erectus (Previously called Pithecanthropus, from the middle Pleistocene of Sangiran.

 

“The appearance of the skulls at Kow Swamp suggest they were physically similar to those at Cohuna and Talgai (These were nearby –my comment). This contrasts strongly with the more gracile appearance of the inhabitants of Keilor and WLH 1 (LM1) & WLH 3 (LM3). The gracile people lack the flat, receding foreheads, pronounced brow ridges, massive jaws and thick bone of the Kow Swamp people.”

 

One anthropologist claims that only two skulls were reconstructed somewhat intact and that most of the above claims of similarities with earlier species were due to artefactual misshaping over time. http://austhrutime.com/kow_swamp.htm

 

Anatole Klyosov – The Out of Africa Myth

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=f66h_2dRcWs

 

Early Humans Lived in China 1.7 Million Years Ago

https://www.livescience.com/38917-early-humans-lived-in-china.html

 

DNA confirms coastal trek to Australia

http://www.abc.net.au/science/articles/2009/07/24/2635149.htm

 

Wandering the world

http://www.smh.com.au/articles/2004/09/10/1094789687569.html

 

Human evolution

https://www.britannica.com/science/human-evolution

 

Human Evolution Timeline Interactive

http://humanorigins.si.edu/evidence/human-evolution-timeline-interactive

 

 

Further Information:

The exodus of the first Original Homo sapiens sapiens begun hundreds of thousands of years ago and spread to all parts of the Indo-Pacific Rim. The problem is that no matter how strong the evidence supplied through genetics and bones, the very best we will get from official channels is that this is all ancient history, even if it did happen, it is a story is long gone. Today’s attitude towards history has a time-line that begins when humans began to gather yet again into concentrated clusters of settlement around 7,000 years ago. Whatever happened earlier, just doesn’t register on the historical radar. Before that historic turning point there is talk of caves and a nomadic lifestyle overlaid with innuendos suggesting a less intelligent hairy clientele. With no building, metropolis or machinery to admire these assumed sins of technological omission have sadly lead to a situation where what happened then is no longer relevant, and somewhat of an embarrassment. Therefore, if the Original people were prominent in ancient world affairs, it merely comes from a less informed and intelligent setting, and fortunately we have moved forward since then.

Moreover, if the Original people had sailed to distant locations there should be archaeological proof in print. A simple inspection of any accredited text or academic book will find no entry that supports such a radical proposition. So with no published proof of earlier Original mariners sailing the globe, and if by some remote chance it did occur, having taken place in less cultured and cruder times, either way such an event is of less consequence.

Those objections are wrong on so many levels, the most pressing error relates to timing.

 

This may surprise many, but the truth of the matter is that there is a bounty of rigorous science which has identified solid connections through Original mitochondrial DNA, Y Chromosomes, historical records and cranial measurements to people who were, or still are, living in North America, South America, Mongolia, Siberia, Japan, Malaysia, Andaman Islands and India.

 

The researchers in Spain have genetically identified relatives “to early Neandertals” (4) which has been dated at 430,000 years old. Because of this sensational date they were forced to concede that the early divergence of hominid strands occurred 550,000 to 750,000 years ago.

 

Fire Stick Farming Evidence Goes Back 186,000 years

 

To an extent all of the drama and parting of the ways begins with a scientific paper published twenty-five years ago by Professor Allan Wilson and Rebecca Cann titled, “The Recent African Genesis of Humans.

 

Before the beginning of the last decade of the twentieth century both Cann and Wilson had recanted and were certain that it was in Australia, not Africa, humanity came into existence. The reason is simple, both of them had not personally examined Original blood and relied on genetic assumptions they found were false. Their paper and the ‘molecular clock’ they posted was reliant upon two assumptions that pertained only to the Original race: that their mtDNA is the youngest and least diverse (one-third that of the African mtDNA) and a belief that Australia was uninhabited until settled by Africans 50-60,000 years ago.

They were wrong and had the integrity to admit that mistake and tidy up the bad research and errors made. Cann was the first to see the error of their ways and in a sampling of the blood of “112 humans, including twelve Australian Aborigines (sic), all from Western Australia.” (65) She found that “mitochondrial DNA puts the origin of Homo sapiens much further back and indicates that the Australian Aborigines (sic) arose 400,000 years ago from two distinct lineages, far earlier than any other racial group.”

 

The Russian researchers of Y Chromosomes are adamant that Adam is not African, which is merely the male version of the same female story. What has to be understood is that in combination all of these genetic studies cannot supply latitude and longitude, but it can give certainty in one exclusion, in that there is one continent where humanity did not evolve. All of this adds up to one absolute minus, Africa, and a possible plus, Australia

 

For our critics to prevail in this debate Chris Stringer reluctantly admits must take place, all twelve steps have to be fully discredited for the Out-of-Africa theory to remain on its pedestal.

 

The awkward part of that hypothetical debate is that if Stringer was asked to adjudicate, he would have to decline and declare his bias towards the anti-Out-of-Africa camp. Since it was his paper and speech that openly challenged the accepted date and place in such unequivocal terms, Stringer must remain consistent to his own research and cast his vote against Africa and look elsewhere for an alternative.

 

Can we suggest to Stringer that in seeking a new set of global parameters he should first consult the Original Custodians of what is agreed to be the oldest culture in the world. A few words of guidance and context from a spokesperson of the First Day will provide the clarity in direction that is now lost in the genetic haze.

 

“They say we have been here for 60,000 years, but it is much longer. We have been here since the time before time began. We have come directly out of the Dreamtime of the great Creative Ancestors. We have lived and kept the earth as it was on the First Day. All other peoples of the world came from us.

 

 

 

Klaatsch feels even though humanity’s base is Australia, the Original people did not progress intellectually and stagnated in their primitive ways and ignorance. It seems Klaatsch has no more respect for the Original cousins, dismissing them as being of the same stock and lacking in redeeming features. “The question is still full of puzzles, especially as regards the Yahgans of Tierra del Fuego, whose very primitive physical and cultural features remind us of the lowest known races of the Old World.” We have learnt that whenever Klaatsch refers to what he believes to be the lowest or most primitive race in his book, that is ‘Klaatsch-speak’ for the Australian Original people.

 

Todays attitude towards history has a time-line that begins when humans began to gather yet again into concentrated clusters of settlement around 7,000 years ago. Whatever happened earlier, just doesn’t register on the historical radar. Before that historic turning point there is talk of caves and a nomadic lifestyle overlaid with innuendos suggesting a less intelligent hairy clientele. With no building, metropolis or machinery to admire these assumed sins of technological omission have sadly lead to a situation where what happened then is no longer relevant, and somewhat of an embarrassment.

 

Therefore, if the Original people were prominent in ancient world affairs, it merely comes from a less informed and intelligent setting, and fortunately we have moved forward since then.

 

Moreover, if the Original people had sailed to distant locations there should be archaeological proof in print. A simple inspection of any accredited text or academic book will find no entry that supports such a radical proposition. So with no published proof of earlier Original mariners sailing the globe, and if by some remote chance it did occur, having taken place in less cultured and cruder times, either way such an event is of less consequence.

Those objections are wrong on so many levels, the most pressing error relates to timing. The critics are assuming that if any contact did take place, the genetic evidence is long gone and view any associated mathematics beginning with four noughts and more.

 

We disagree, there is enough science to prove our theory but the official channels will not publish of course.

 

Research sited in article by:

Highly respected archaeologist, Jim Bowler

US scientist Anatole Klyosov

Russian researcher Igor Rozhanskii

Russian Researcher Robert Lindsay

Brazilian anthropologist Dr. Walter Neves

Professor Augusto Cardich (University De La Plata)

German physician, anatomist, physical anthropologist, evolutionist, and professor Dr. Hermann Klaatsch

Dr Raghavendra Rao from the Anthropological Survey of India

David Reich (Harvard Medical School, Professor of Genetics)

Mexican geologist Dr. Silvia Gonzales

Professor Clive Gamble of Southampton University

Author Lowell Ponte

Professor of Biochemistry Allan Wilson

Professor in the Department of Cell and Molecular Biology at the University of Hawaiʻi at Mānoa. Rebecca Cann

British physical anthropologist Chris Stringer (London Natural History Museum)

 

Main source:  http://forgottenorigin.com/2809-2

 It was from Australia art, music, religion, democracy, astronomy, navigation, gender equality and all the nobler pursuits that enlighten, was exported so long ago.

Ancient Blackfulla Genes and Bones in South America, North America, Siberia, Mongolia, Japan, Malaysia, India …

By Steven and Evan Strong

We have already initiated proceedings through establishing an Australian foundation as the beginning place. The next step is to investigate nine locations/genetic sources which justify our belief that humanity began in Australia and that this genetic and esoteric seed was exported from Australia as Original mariners sailed throughout the Indo-Pacific Rim.

 

The exodus of the first Original Homo sapiens sapiens begun hundreds of thousands of years ago and spread to all parts of the Indo-Pacific Rim. The problem is that no matter how strong the evidence supplied through genetics and bones, the very best we will get from official channels is that this is all ancient history, even if it did happen, it is a story is long gone. Today’s attitude towards history has a time-line that begins when humans began to gather yet again into concentrated clusters of settlement around 7,000 years ago. Whatever happened earlier, just doesn’t register on the historical radar. Before that historic turning point there is talk of caves and a nomadic lifestyle overlaid with innuendos suggesting a less intelligent hairy clientele. With no building, metropolis or machinery to admire these assumed sins of technological omission have sadly lead to a situation where what happened then is no longer relevant, and somewhat of an embarrassment. Therefore, if the Original people were prominent in ancient world affairs, it merely comes from a less informed and intelligent setting, and fortunately we have moved forward since then.

Moreover, if the Original people had sailed to distant locations there should be archaeological proof in print. A simple inspection of any accredited text or academic book will find no entry that supports such a radical proposition. So with no published proof of earlier Original mariners sailing the globe, and if by some remote chance it did occur, having taken place in less cultured and cruder times, either way such an event is of less consequence.

Those objections are wrong on so many levels, the most pressing error relates to timing.

Twelve Steps Towards the Original Truth

This may surprise many, but the truth of the matter is that there is a bounty of rigorous science which has identified solid connections through Original mitochondrial DNA, Y Chromosomes, historical records and cranial measurements to people who were, or still are, living in North America, South America, Mongolia, Siberia, Japan, Malaysia, Andaman Islands and India.

 

Step 1: The White Flag

 The Out of Africa Theory is False

The theory of modern humanity evolving in Africa between 150-200,000 years ago has been proven to be false.

The discovery of an ancestor to the Neanderthals, who was walking on this planet between 300-400,000 years ago in Spain, means that the accepted division of hominids that led to Neanderthals, Denisovans, Red Deer Cave Man, Homo Enigma and an assortment of related hominids had to take place not 200,000 years ago, as assumed, but more like 400,000-500,000 years ago. “That would mean that the ancestors of humans were already wandering down a solitary path apart from the other kinds of archaic humans on the planet 100,000 to 400,000 years earlier than expected.”

The researchers in Spain have genetically identified relatives “to early Neandertals” (4) which has been dated at 430,000 years old. Because of this sensational date they were forced to concede that the early divergence of hominid strands occurred 550,000 to 750,000 years ago.

 

Step 2: Point Ritchie-the Final Nail in the Coffin of the Out-of-Africa Theory

Fire Stick Farming Evidence Goes Back 186,000 years

Highly respected archaeologist, Jim Bowler, along with a host of mainstream experts, will assure any that ask that sometime between 50-60,000 years ago modern humans who sailed from Africa stepped ashore somewhere at the Top End, then slowly spread along the northern coast line of Australia.

Despite Bowler’s expectations material taken from a midden from Point Ritchie was reliably dated to be 80,000 to 90,000 years old.  What is a touch puzzling is that Bowler, along with Gurdup Singh and Peter Ouwendyke, presented a joint paper on their work on a core sample taken at the Great Barrier Reef in 1983 which they proposed dated human activity through fire-stick farming back to 186,000 years.

 

Ainu man.jpg

(Older Ainu Man in Japan)

Step 3: Original Plus Mongol Equals Ainu

The Ainu People Of Japan Have Original Genes

German anthropologist Dr. Hermann Klaatsch was adamant, that this (pictured) Elder has all the facial features, hair, physique and genes of an Original person. He also was convinced humanity began in Australia and that it was from Australia the first humans set off to other countries. the truth is that the Australoid is the dominant Asian phenotype. All Asians were Australoids until recently… clearly there are still some Australoids in SE Asia such as Negrito people of Malaysia, Thailand (Mani), The Philippines (the Agta) and Indonesia and the Senoi of Thailand but these are the minority.

A review of recent genetic study of the Ainu by researcher Robert Lindsay confirmed that “the Ainu are indeed cold adapted. Ainuid Australoid types were widespread over much of Asia from 9,000- 2,000 years.

Russian researchers diprove out of africa theory.jpg

Step 4: Adam Never Lived in Africa

 There is no African Genes in any male lineage outside of Africa

If Eve did by some remote chance live in Africa, then she had been involved in a long-distance relationship between continents, because Adam never walked one step in or near Africa. A recent and extensive study of the Y Chromosomes of males throughout the planet, of which the main focus was to test the validity of the Out-of-Africa theory, was unequivocal in determining that there is no African genetic input in the genesis of any male lineage outside Africa.

 

What the researchers found after comparing African and non-African male Y Chromosomes was that the findings “offers evidence to re-examine the validity of the “Out of Africa” concept.”  As far as they concerned the genetic credentials of this popular theory accounting for the emergence of Homo sapiens sapiens in Africa 150,000 to 200,000 years ago is in tatters. Their analysis of the data found that “a more plausible interpretation might have been that both current Africans and non-Africans descended separately from a more common ancient ancestor, thus providing a proverbial fork. A region where this downstream common ancestor arose would not necessarily be in Africa.

 

Step 5: Kissing Cousins

Is History Wrong? Were Originals Here 500,000 Years Ago?

At the turn of this century the proper noun Denisovan did not exist. Fifteen years later it is commonly accepted that outside the Neanderthals, they were the most widespread and numerous of the many non-sapien strands of hominids. First discovered just over a decade ago in Siberia, until some mtDNA was extracted from the finger of a female Denisovan thought to be about 30,000 years old, it was first regarded as an interesting off-shoot, but thought to have no direct relevance to modern humans.

The genetic analysis of this woman’s genetic make-up was totally unexpected, it now seems every human of today has a percentage of their DNA that directly matches. And in some cases, well one in particular, the identical genetic cross-over is not insignificant and has no earthly parallel. The Original people of Australia have between a 4-6% match to the Denisovan gene.

Whether comparing to the Neanderthal input or any other extinct hominid group the highest levels sit at just over 2%, up to three times that score is phenomenal.

How can the Original people, who are supposed to come into existence fifty to sixty thousand years ago in an isolated southern continent, be so closely and intimately related to hominids that are at least 500,000 years old? The numbers do not add up and common sense is the first casualty of this equation.

8-Aboriginal-rock-engraving-most-likely-of-an-ocean-going-watercraft-Copy-300x225.jpg

8 Aboriginal rock engraving most likely of an ocean going watercraft

 

Step 6: A Chilean History Lesson with a Mayan Sub-plot

Elders And Mystics Visited Australia From Around The World Thousands Of Years Ago

At every school in Chile when the children study their origins and ancient history, all are taught of a theory that espouses an Australian presence in Chile and throughout South America taking place tens of thousands of years ago. It is suggested that the Original mariners basically ‘hitched’ a ride on the ‘Roaring Forties.’ Under favourable conditions the children in Chilean classes are assured it would take less than a month to complete the first part of the journey and step upon the American continent.

Often Elders and mystics from America would make their way to Australia as pilgrims seeking tuition in the esoteric. The boat they occupied was completely sealed, without rudder or sails and left entirely to the timing and ocean currents. They took maize for food and as the boat was watertight and unsinkable, as long as the currents behaved as they had done so for millennia, the expectation was to make landfall somewhere near present-day Sydney.

It may be a coincidence, but we sincerely doubt it, that close to Gosford on a rock platform situated less than two hundred metres from the sea, there is a pecking of a boat with a high stern and bow needed to negotiate open seas and large waves. What was always of interest is what is missing, there is no sail, mast, upper cabin, rudder or any form of steering device.

4-Dravidian-Tamil-Genetic-Link-to-Australia-Copy.jpg

Dravidian Tamil Genetic Link to Australia

Step 7: Seven too Many

Same Ancient Song Sung In India and Same Genes

During research of mtDNA conducted in Southern India was part of a national survey, results revealed there was the presence of seven samples that exhibited distinct Australian Aboriginal genetic signatures.

When discussing this genetic science with an Original man of high education of both Black-fella and White-fella teachings, he shared with me an incident that took place when he was India. For reasons I can no longer remember, he needed to make his way deep into the forest of Southern India seeking time out from the noise and bustle of daily life, well away from any sign of civilisation. Now alone, he felt the need to make a private offering to nature and sing a secret sacred song he learnt from his father, who was from one of the desert tribes in the middle of Australia.

Not long after he began to sing this ancient song, the forest joined in. From all around he could hear the same words being sung in the correct order. Then the ‘bush men and women’ stepped out into the clearing and they stood as one in completing a sacred song that knows no boundaries, yet shares the same ancient Motherland.

 

Step 8: Twenty-two Tribes

Originals The Closest Cousins To the Tribes Deep In The Amazonian Jungle

A very recent genetic comparative study of some isolated Indigenous tribes found deep in the Amazonian jungle was meant to resolve questions about their closest connection and kin within the American continent. Being so remote and insular the genetic pool the Tupu and Ge-speaking tribes were considered to be as close as untouched as could be found.

The only certainty their paper can testify to is that Original people and genes were in America at a time with five figures. Dr. Walter Neves has 55 Original skulls found in Brazil and quite a few are at least 10,000 years old, and some much older. The real truth is that the tribal people of the Amazon still living in the forest are the last surviving edition of an ancient Original narrative in America.

 

Step 9: The Pericu

Genetic Connections In California

“Several dozen Pericu skulls,” which are normally stored at the “Regional Museum of La Paz in Baja California Sur in Mexico and the National Museum of Anthropology and History in Mexico City,” were recently allowed to be examined in detail.

“They turn out to be something far more enigmatic. What they are is still not entirely clear but they do not seem to be Amerind . . . Their closest relatives seem to be the Fuegians, the Australians, some Papua-New Guineans and the other populations of Pacific and Indian Ocean areas.

The men, who “normally went naked,” hunted with the assistance of woomeras to propel their wooden spears, which the Spanish referred to as “atlatls (spear throwers).” The observations and details supplied by the Spanish virtually echo the commentaries made by the British when they began to confiscate Australian Aboriginal tribal lands.

 

Step 10: Up and Down the South American Coast

Originals The First Colonist

It would seem the Aboriginal people were the first colonists, and it appears there is now only one remnant population of the Aboriginal descendants, which leads us to ask what happened. Some commentators, such as Lowell Ponte, accept Australia as the country of origin.

Professor Augusto Cardich (University De La Plata) is a respected authority on ancient cave art and is adamant he can detect an Aboriginal influence throughout Patagonia. He is insistent, that at Los Toldos and another Patagonian site, Estancia la Mana, the paintings (dating from 12,000 years B.P.) are “almost identical to those I saw in Australia.” The similarity was not confined to rock art paintings, as he noted “some engravings in Australia . . . which can also be seen here.

 Tierra Del Fuego.jpg

Step 11: Tierra Del Fuego

Original Connected Genetically To Brazil 

Dr. Hermann Klaatsch felt that the distinctive facial features and physique of the Indigenous people from southern tip of South America was due to the influence of Original genes. Remaining consistent to his belief that most strands of modern humans are Original, Klaatsch feels even though humanity’s base is Australia, the Original people did not progress intellectually and stagnated in their primitive ways and ignorance. It seems Klaatsch has no more respect for the Original cousins, dismissing them as being of the same stock and lacking in redeeming features. “The question is still full of puzzles, especially as regards the Yahgans of Tierra del Fuego, whose very primitive physical and cultural features remind us of the lowest known races of the Old World.” (58) We have learnt that whenever Klaatsch refers to what he believes to be the lowest or most primitive race in his book, that is ‘Klaatsch-speak’ for the Australian Original people.

Ignoring the rampant racism, the photographs Klaatsch took show people with a wide face, thick bones and noses that look decidedly Original, and are definitely not Asian. Nor are the contradictions limited to facial features. The people from the southern extremes are renowned for their robust physique and very tall stature, which again is not typical of the Asian race, but very much ‘par for the course’ for the people of Tierra del Fuego.

The Brazilian connection remains to this day because they retained viable numbers that protected their ancient Original lineage.

 

Step 12: Two Admissions of Error and one Common Solution: Australia

The Science Is Wrong & The Scientist Have Admitted It. Humans Did Not Originate From Africa

To an extent all of the drama and parting of the ways begins with a scientific paper published twenty-five years ago by Professor Allan Wilson and Rebecca Cann titled, “The Recent African Genesis of Humans.

The priorities are back to front here. Instead of an opening paragraph announcing the seminal discovery of how, where and when humanity originated, it is an outright declaration of intellectual superiority and boasting of their self-proclaimed victory over a lesser-form of scholarly pursuit. The article opens with a delineation between the unworthy and enlightened. “In the quest for the facts about human evolution, we molecular scientists have engaged in two major debates with the paleontologists.” Now setting out the two protagonists, it seems one has led us astray and the other towards the light, and the time is right to apportion blame and plaudits. “After 15 years of disagreement, we won that argument, when the paleontologists admitted we had been right and they had been wrong.”

What is revealing is that the word won is the only word in the joint paper that is deliberately highlighted with sloped italics. Being the pivotal part of the introductory sentence in the first paragraph, it is very apparent that the bickering and animosity it caused is a major issue.

That qualifier, as it turned out, was fortunate, because before the beginning of the last decade of the twentieth century both Cann and Wilson had recanted and were certain that it was in Australia, not Africa, humanity came into existence. The reason is simple, both of them had not personally examined Original blood and relied on genetic assumptions they found were false. Their paper and the ‘molecular clock’ they posted was reliant upon two assumptions that pertained only to the Original race: that their mtDNA is the youngest and least diverse (one-third that of the African mtDNA) and a belief that Australia was uninhabited until settled by Africans 50-60,000 years ago.

They were wrong and had the integrity to admit that mistake and tidy up the bad research and errors made. Cann was the first to see the error of their ways and in a sampling of the blood of “112 humans, including twelve Australian Aborigines (sic), all from Western Australia.” (65) She found that “mitochondrial DNA puts the origin of Homo sapiens much further back and indicates that the Australian Aborigines (sic) arose 400,000 years ago from two distinct lineages, far earlier than any other racial group.”

 

In Total …

So Eve is not African according Wilson and Cann, a date of genesis of no less than 400,000 years is proposed by Stringer, Wilson, Cann and what is another fascinating diversion, Slater also referred to the same date. There is also no doubt the Original mtDNA is the oldest and predates anything African by a considerable amount. An investigation of the mtDNA of a huge collection of over 600 vials of blood taken from full-descent Original men and women was conducted by Roy Simmons (Commonwealth Serum Laboratory), and he found no link between African and Australian genes and that the Original mtDNA is much older than the African gene.

The Russian researchers of Y Chromosomes are adamant that Adam is not African, which is merely the male version of the same female story. What has to be understood is that in combination all of these genetic studies cannot supply latitude and longitude, but it can give certainty in one exclusion, in that there is one continent where humanity did not evolve. All of this adds up to one absolute minus, Africa, and a possible plus, Australia.

Put it all Together

In prosecuting our case let it be known that we only have to validate one step out of twelve on our receding time-line to win the debate. If just one example of Original presence outside Australia is substantiated then the genetic door is open, as a boat did set sail and Original genes have become part of the heritage of whatever people or location is awarded the official stamp of approval. Moreover, once setting sail successfully why stop at one place when everywhere is reachable? For our critics to prevail in this debate Chris Stringer reluctantly admits must take place, all twelve steps have to be fully discredited for the Out-of-Africa theory to remain on its pedestal.

The awkward part of that hypothetical debate is that if Stringer was asked to adjudicate, he would have to decline and declare his bias towards the anti-Out-of-Africa camp. Since it was his paper and speech that openly challenged the accepted date and place in such unequivocal terms, Stringer must remain consistent to his own research and cast his vote against Africa and look elsewhere for an alternative.

Can we suggest to Stringer that in seeking a new set of global parameters he should first consult the Original Custodians of what is agreed to be the oldest culture in the world. A few words of guidance and context from a spokesperson of the First Day will provide the clarity in direction that is now lost in the genetic haze.

“They say we have been here for 60,000 years, but it is much longer. We have been here since the time before time began. We have come directly out of the Dreamtime of the great Creative Ancestors. We have lived and kept the earth as it was on the First Day. All other peoples of the world came from us.

 

(summary by Kaiyu Bayles)

Source (for full list of references click on link) http://forgottenorigin.com/2809-2

 

 

Can We Make Some Noise Online?

This is the launch of the official “Get The Full Picture” campaign, spreading much needed awareness about the upcoming referendum on Constitutional Recognition. Supported by grassroots activists across the country. 


Calling out to all our Grassroots mob to upload pics or videos

We  are going to need everyone to get involved if we have any chance of being heard. We are up against a multi million dollar “Vote Yes” campaign.

Smart Mob say “No Consent” To the Recognise Scam.
Don’t Let the Government hijack our Lands, Culture and Sovereignty for free!
See our urgent message stick here: https://www.facebook.com/VotenoToConstitutionalChange/photos/a.353446334725850.77935.350355421701608/1339022552834885/?type=3&theater

We will not defeat Recognise with just a few activists holding the front line. The Government recognise stooges are organised, they have millions of dollars of Government money, resources, they have media and paid foot soldiers. It requires people power to defeat such a grand scale scam. Recognition will undo all the benefits of Mabo 2 case in where our Sovereignty became recognised. The government will not recognise our sovereignty post the recognition referendum all they will recognise is their power over us and their rights to make laws for us at a unlimited capacity. Black funding, identified jobs, black housing, abstudy and even organisations will go down like a deck of cards. Merging of sovereigntys means assimilation which means all services are mainstreamed as so called ‘equal’. Closing the gap is really closing the distance to assimilation. Some activists have mobilised which is deadly now it’s time for everyone to rise up. This is the only chance right now to save Sovereignty that became lit up since Mabo 2.  

Domestic recognition is not Sovereignty it is ownership of property. https://www.facebook.com/only1alicehaines/posts/10212284377845037

Points to remember for the Message to get out there for those wanting to make a 1min video:
– $800 million spent on the CONstitutional reforms “Recognise” campaign.

– Stop the government of Australia commit further crimes against the tribes

 – ‘Recognise’ campaign is treacherous for First Nations People

– The government wants to name First Nations people in the constitution so they have more power over them. It will allow the government to discriminate on the basis of race.

– The proposed referendum on Constitutional Recognition is a farce. They do not have consent to dictate terms of this proposed amendment on our behalf, Australian Citizens again voting on what they believe to be best for the tribes. Nor do they have jurisdiction in this country. 

– It fails the test of compliance with the UN Declaration on the Rights of Indigenous Peoples. It gives the government the power to pass legislation like the ‘Northern Territory Intervention’ against the First Nations people in all the states.

– The vote will give non-Indigenous people the power to make the decision on ‘Recognition’ (This is because they have 97% of the vote.

– ‘Sovereignty was never ceded’ – this legislation will make it much harder for people to assert their sovereign rights – in other words it will kill any chance of workable and grass roots self-determination.

– We have not been properly consulted on the wording of the proposed changes. So we won’t get a say on the finally wording or have the final vote being the minority in this country.

– There has been no funding or resources made available for the “Vote No” campaign. This is bias and undemocratic.

– The R campaign is run by (un-elected) people especially selected and funded by the government to promote Constitutional Reform.

– On 7th December, 2015 the government appointed a new council to promote Constitutional Reform to work independently to the ‘Expert Council’ , including some of the front line people from the ‘Expert Panel’, which was named ‘The Referendum Council’. This council includes more non-Indigenous people than the ‘Expert Panel’. The non-Indigenous members are leading right-wing Lawyers and media experts..

– The referendum meetings that are happening nationally as part of the so called “consultation process”, is invite only. These meetings are not transparent, open for all to have their say and are inviting mostly “Yes” voters to manipulate the outcome of the meetings to further push their agenda.

– National Meetings shutting us out
Please try get along to these meetings. 

Silence  is considered consent so we have to make noise. Even if it’s outside the meetings with some protest banners, bring your kids, mums, dads, aunties, uncles, grandparents, elders, cousins and friends to one of these assimilation authorisation meetings and let them know #NoConsent

 

10. Write to the Referendum Council members copying and pasting from our letter provided through the link. The members are: Co-Chaired by Ms Pat Anderson AO and Mr Mark Leibler AC. The other members of the Referendum Council are Professor Megan Davis, Mr Andrew Demetriou, Mr Murray Gleeson AC, Mr Mick Gooda, Mr Stan Grant, Ms Tanya Hosch, Professor Kristina Keneally, Ms Jane McAloon, Mr Michael Rose AM, Ms Natasha Stott Despoja AM, Mr Noel Pearson, Ms Amanda Vanstone, Ms Dalassa Yorkston and Dr Galarrwuy Yunupingu AM. The former Co-Chair, Professor Patrick Dodson, resigned as a Member of the Council on 2 March 2016.

11. You can also upload a video message or picture of yourself holding a sign with #VoteNoToConstitutionalChange to the Vote No to Constitutional Changes’ Facebook page
12. Share posts and keep the conversation going.
Vote No to Constitutional Changed 

Facebook Page: https://www.facebook.com/VotenoToConstitutionalChange

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