The indigenous British people

Recent DNA and anthropological studies, as well as publications such as 'The Origins of the British', have proven beyond a doubt that the majority (at least two-thirds) of the present day British population are biologically the same as those settlers who first arrived in the British Isles towards the end of the last Ice Age.

It is traditionally thought in academic circles that the invasions of Celts, Saxons, Angles, Jutes, Vikings and Normans were large scale invasions, and ended with the populations and gene pools of regions of Britain being substantially changed.

In other words, the natives were pushed out and the invaders colonised.

Recent studies have proved this to be a wrong assumption.

Although the great invasions of the Celts and Germanic tribes did have enormous cultural consequences, this did not necessarily mean that the population itself shifted in a dramatic way.

(Above) Map illustrating some of the European invasions of the British Isles after the withdrawal of the Roman legions post 400 AD. It has now been proved conclusively that, although the many invasions of Britain by kindred European tribes did have huge cultural consequences, they did not, as previously thought, have an overwhelming genetic effect on the native British population. It has been proved that upwards of two-thirds of the present day population of England share exactly the same biological heritage as the very first post-Ice Age settlers in Britain. In other areas of Britain that percentage rises significantly.

The Romans are a perfect example:

After invading the British Isles, the natives gradually adopted Roman customs, techniques, laws, culture and so on.

This does not mean that the British themselves were replaced by the Romans, but only that the Roman occupation led to a cultural change, which people mistakenly assume meant a shift in the population.

This is an important distinction and must be borne in mind when exploring the stories of the great invasions of the British Isles by the Romans, Celts, Saxons, Angles, Jutes, Vikings and Normans.

(Above) Recent advances in DNA and genetic science have proven that the British people are the aboriginal inhabitants of the British Isles. 

These new genetic and DNA studies prove beyond a doubt that the British people are indigenous to these islands.

We are the aboriginal peoples of the British Isles and that is a fact, despite the poisonous lies of the liberal-left.

You can find the book 'The Origins of the British' by clicking HERE.

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