I’m trying to figure this stuff out!

GEDmatch.Com

Population Spreadsheet for MDLP K13 Ultimate.

Population
Amerindian
ANE
Arctic
ASI
Caucas-Gedrosia
EastAsian
ENF
NearEast
Oceanian
Paleo-African
Siberian
Subsaharian
WHG-UHG
Algonquin 50.29 7.81 21.79 0.00 0.07 0.00 11.36 0.01 0.00

0.

The Algonquin Indians

The Algonquin Indians are the most populous and widespread North American Native groups, with tribes originally numbering in the hundreds and speaking several related dialects.  They inhabited most of the Canadian region south of Hudson Bay between the Rockies and the Atlantic Ocean and, bypassing select territories held by the Sioux and Iroquois, the latter of whom had driven them out of their territory along the St. Lawrence and Ottawa rivers in the 17th and 18th centuries.

Algonquin
50.29
7.81
21.79
0.00 0.07 0.00
11.36
0.01 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 8.67

Apache people traditionally have lived in Eastern Arizona, Northern Mexico (Sonoraand Chihuahua), New Mexico, West Texas, and Southern Colorado. Apacheria, their collective homelands, consisted of high mountains, sheltered and watered valleys, deep canyons, deserts, and the SouthernGreat Plains. The Apache tribes fought theSpanish and Mexican peoples for centuries. The first Apache raids on Sonora appear to have taken place during the late 17th century. In 19th-century confrontations, the U.S. Armyfound the Apache to be fierce warriors and skillful strategists.The Apache (/əˈpæ/; French: [a.paʃ]) are culturally related Native American tribes from the Southwestern United States and NorthernMexico. These indigenous peoples of North America speak Southern Athabaskan languages, which are related linguistically toAthabaskan languages in Alaska and westernCanada.

Apache groups are politically autonymous. The major groups speak several different languages and developed distinct and competitive cultures. The current division of Apache groups includes Western Apache, Chiricahua, Mescalero, Jicarilla, Lipan, andPlains Apache (also known as the Kiowa-Apache). Apache groups live in Oklahoma andTexas and on reservations in Arizona and New Mexico. Apache people have moved throughout the United States and elsewhere, including urban centers.

Athabask 59.51 0.00 40.48

Bolivia is a country in central South America, with a varied terrain spanning Andes mountains, the Atacama Desert and Amazon Basin rainforest. At more than 3,500m, its administrative capital, La Paz, sits on the Andes’ Altiplano plateau with snow-capped Mt. Illimani in the background. Nearby is glass-smooth Lake Titicaca, the continent’s largest lake, straddling the border with Peru.

Bolivian 94.84 1.32 0.64 0.00 0.01 0.00 1.97 0.01
Cachi 97.63 0.08 0.00 0.00 0.08 0.00 1.23

Cachí is a small town in the Orosí Valley of Cartago Province, central Costa Rica, southeast of the provincial capital of Cartago. It lies near the eastern bank of the man-made Lake Cachí, created by the damming of the Reventazon River which before the 1970s flowed past the town. The town is connected to Ujarrás, on the other side the lake.

Huichol

95.81
0.05 1.71 0.00 0.05 0.63 0.53 0.01 0.01 0.00 0.76 0.32 0.12

The Huichol or Wixáritari are Native Mexicans, living in the Sierra Madre Occidental range in the Mexican states of Nayarit, Jalisco, Zacatecas, and Durango. They are best known to the larger world as the Huichol, however, they refer to themselves as Wixáritari (“the people”) in their native Huichol language. The adjectival form of Wixáritari and name for their own language is Wixárika.

Chilote
63.51
4.08 3.02 0.00 2.79 0.16
18.11
3.14 0.01 0.43 0.35 0.12 4.27

Chiloé was originally populated by the native Chonos and Huilliche (southern Mapuche), who eked out a living from fishing and farming before the Spanish took possession of the island in 1567. For over three hundred years, Chiloé was isolated from mainland Chile owing to the fierce resistance of the mainland Mapuche to European colonists. As a result, the slow pace of island life saw little change. Ancud, in fact, was the last stronghold of the Spanish empire during the wars of Independence, before the final defeat by pro-independence forces in 1826. In spite of being used as a stopover during the California Gold Rush, Chiloé remained relatively isolated until the end of the twentieth century, though now it draws scores of visitors with its unique blend of architecture, cuisine and famous myths and legends.

Read more: http://www.roughguides.com/destinations/south-america/chile/chiloe/#ixzz3xqfv6sHG

Chipewyan
44.04
2.33 47.77 0.00 0.00 0.00 2.33 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 3.55

Chipewyan, Chipewyan [Credit: Library of Congress, Washington, D.C.]Athabaskan-speaking North American Indians of northern Canada. They originally inhabited a large triangular area with a base along the 1,000-mile-long (1,600 km) Churchill River and an apex some 700 miles (1,100 km) to the north; the land comprises boreal forests divided by stretches of barren ground.

Cree
54.00
6.71
22.15
0.00 0.00 0.02
10.94
0.02 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 6.16

Cree, Cree: Cree boy wears traditional regalia at a celebration in Saskatchewan, Canada [Credit: Tim Graham/Getty Images]one of the major Algonquian-speaking North American Indian tribes, whose domain included an immense area from east of the Hudson and James bays to as far west as Alberta and the Great Slave Lake in what is now Canada. Originally inhabiting a smaller nucleus of this area, they expanded rapidly in the 17th and 18th centuries after engaging in the fur trade and acquiring firearms; the name Cree is a truncated form of Kristineaux, a French adaptation of the self-name of the James Bay band. Wars with the Dakota Sioux and Blackfoot and severe smallpox epidemics, notably in 1784 and 1838, reduced their numbers.

At the time of Canada’s colonization by the French and English, there were two major divisions of Cree; both were typical American Subarctic peoples. Traditionally, the Woodland Cree, also called Swampy Cree or Maskegon, relied for subsistence on hunting, fowling, fishing, and collecting wild plant foods. They preferred hunting larger game such as caribou, moose, bear, and beaver but relied chiefly on hare for subsistence because of the scarcity of the other animals; the periodic scarcity of hare, however, sometimes caused famine. Woodland Cree social organization was based on bands of related families, with large groups coalescing for warfare. Fears of witchcraft and a respect for a variety of taboos and customs relating to the spirits of game animals pervaded historical Cree culture; shamans wielded great power.

Cucupa 73.88 5.60 3.33 0.21 4.27 0.32 4.83 3.87 0.00 0.00 0.01 1.30 2.38

 

 

Haida
43.52
10.13
15.83
0.00 2.66 1.82
13.07
0.81 0.00 0.26 3.13 0.97 7.81

 

Inga
93.58
0.18 0.00 0.00 0.45 0.00 4.39 0.71 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.13 0.

 

Published by MsLadyJae

Joyceann Gray Retired US Army, Author of " Yes We Remember" and "Our DeWitty and Now We Speak" Independent Family Historian and Genealogist has a combined 40 years of service in the areas of communications, Real Estate Appraisal, and marketing. Her focus of combined colligates studies in Communications, Business Management, with a Masters in Psychology. Gray's historical and genealogical research is on her family movements from Virginia to Canada and Liberia. From Virginia, Kentucky, Tennessee, and Kansas to Nebraska and from Canada to Nebraska. All during the 18th through the 20th centuries. Her goal is to bring alive the stories of achievements and legacies that her ancestors left for present and future generations. She is an on going contributor to www.blackpast.org. and also a founding member of the Charles Town Researchers. Her personal quote is “You cannot know where you are going until you know who you are, you cannot know who you are until you know who came before… It is only then you will find your Direction and Reason for being.” J. Gray Love of God Family and life! Married to my best friend, I enjoy traveling, researching our families histories and who they were as individuals, also I enjoy cooking and making my family happy.

Leave a Reply

Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in:

WordPress.com Logo

You are commenting using your WordPress.com account. Log Out /  Change )

Google photo

You are commenting using your Google account. Log Out /  Change )

Twitter picture

You are commenting using your Twitter account. Log Out /  Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out /  Change )

Connecting to %s

Picadilly Loop

Building Our Dream Home

Flint Hills Special

Digital Magazine

Shumpert Land

Trying to put all the pieces of the Shumpert family in place.

Site Title

“Love recognizes no barriers. It jumps hurdles, leaps fences, penetrates walls to arrive at its destination full of hope.” — Maya Angelou

People's Court

See, what had happened was...

Julie's Genealogy & History Hub

Blog of Brass Oak Genealogy

victori7's Blog

A great WordPress.com site

Majic 102.1

Houston, R&B, Soul, Radio, Texas, KMJQ

Gathering Family Untangling Roots

From Texas To The Carolinas, A Never Ending Search For My Ancestors

<span>%d</span> bloggers like this: