Human Origins Alien Intervention Theory – 6 Supporting Facts

When it comes to human origins, evolutionary theory, as compelling and as rational as it is, still does not  adequately explain the origin of the human species. Intervention Theory, the idea that genetic engineering has been a contributing factor to the origin of the species and that the human species may be a hybrid of some kind, has probably not been pursued as a possibility for a variety of reasons. Here are six facts that point to Intervention Theory, as a viable premise in terms of discovering the origins of the human species.

All other higher primates have 48 chromosomes. Humans have 46. In terms of evolutionary theory this does not make sense whether from the perspective of a mutation or otherwise.

85% of the human population on Earth has RH positive blood, the RH factor being found and being traceable back to primates, notably the rhesus monkey where we get the term “RH” (apparently). 15% of the population has RH negative blood, O- being the universal donor, yet science to this point has no idea where RH – blood actually comes from or why it occurs. Also, if an RH – blooded woman becomes pregnant with an RH + baby her body will seek to expel or spontaneously abort the foetus. These days drugs are administered to prevent this.

Similarities between the X chromosome on the human female and that of primate species like chimps, apes etc. are evident and apparent.  Similarities between the Y chromosome of the primates and the Y chromosome of the human are few and far between to the point where the Y chromosome of the human cannot actually be traced back. In other primate species the X chromosome and the Y chromosome are similar in size. In the human species the Y chromosome is much smaller than the X chromosome, the four points of the X being easily recognizable. The Y chromosome in humans could be described as almost indistinguishable in its three points, especially relative to the X. More than thirty percent of the chimpanzee Y chromosome has no homolog in humans, and likewise for the human Y in chimpanzees. For more information on this we can go here

Human bones are not primate bones. They are far lighter and cannot accommodate the torque necessary for primate muscles which is why the strongest human is no match for even a chimpanzee.

The second and third chromosomes in the primate are separate 2nd and 3rd chromosomes. In the human, they are fused, a mutation that would take millions of years if naturally occurring. The human species, according to the work done with mitochondrial DNA is only about 250 – 400 thousand years old.

Genetically, human DNA contains more than 4000 defects, some of which actually prevent the organism from reproducing or reaching an age where reproduction is possible. The species on Earth that has anything close to the number of genetic defects found in humans is the domesticated dog with about 600.  Here

Speaking of domesticated dogs here is a great article about the history of the domestication of plants and animals and the ways in which the mainstream narrative of this process does not completely add up.


I will be adding more to this.

Image from

Image from



Share anywhere...Share on FacebookPin on PinterestShare on Google+Tweet about this on TwitterShare on RedditShare on TumblrEmail this to someonePrint this page