Open your mind for a moment, and contemplate the stark staring obvious:

We are the most evolved creature on the planet, yet without the iron lung the matrix provides, we are by far the least adapted to living on Earth – at least as nature designed it. Take away all of the things Sapiens has come to depend upon in society, unplug the life support for a moment, and many wouldn’t even make it through a few cold nights.

It struck me how amazing it is that Sapiens is so incompatible with the natural order of life on this planet; yet so challenged is he by the natural eco-systems that thrive here. He is so unnatural, and yet, has 97% the same DNA as a chimpanzee. No wonder the Darwinians assumed a straight evolutionary unfolding from apes to humans. And I agree, the Sapiens past must have quite a degree of common ancestry with the apes. However, one hurdle to the straightforward, path of natural selection, stands blatantly – like a sore thumb - in the way. This hurdle is carefully concealed at the heart of our cells, and although microscopic, the truth it reveals is immense - Earth shatteringly immense. What I’m speaking of, has the power not just to challenge the traditional science, but to unravel it. This ticking-time-bomb for the natural selection story, is carefully concealed within our chromosomes.

A metaphor of the ‘tree of life’ springs to mind: if genes represent the leaves of the metaphoric tree of human life, then chromosomes are the twigs that the leaves hang upon. Each cell within Homo Sapiens has 46 chromosomes, 23 matching pairs of twigs, one half from the mother, the other half from the father. All great apes and hominids, from which we’re supposed to have naturally evolved, have 48 chromosomes; yet we have only 46. Traditional Science explains this curiosity with the fairly flippant answer, that the 2nd and 3rd chromosomes in each of the paternal and maternal lineages must have become fused at some point during our ‘ascent’ from the apes. And indeed, under a microscope, it’s clear that these chromosomes have been fused. But how? “Spontaneous mutation” - the evolutionists strongly insist, as they push this unwelcome truth gingerly back under the evolutionary rug.

So I began to contemplate deeply, the likelihood of this lynch pin in the Darwinian story. My thinking went something like this: All humans have 46 chromosomes. In all of us, the 2nd and 3rd chromosomes are fused together, both in the paternal and maternal lineages. Yet here’s the crunch, that hit me as hard as a hammer:

this chromosome fusing is not what makes Sapiens human, and offers no natural evolutionary advantage, yet all humans have the mutation. How is that possible?

My journey through the plane of the intellect quickened. For the natural selection story to be true, it would mean that, somewhere in Sapiens ancestry - in some missing hominid link - the mutation would have to have occurred spontaneously, in the egg cells of one of their off-spring. It’s further complicated by the fact that this ‘shift ’ is not just one mutation, but two: the 2nd and 3rd chromosomes are fused in both the paternal and maternal lineages. Assuming they didn’t happen simultaneously - because that wouldn’t be step-by- step natural selection - then the Sapiens genome must have passed through a stage where all humans had 47 chromosomes - that is for the mainstream view to hold water. Yet we don’t see any history of successfully breeding humans with 47 chromosomes, only the double mutation of 46 that we see today.

And because you don’t find any Homo Sapiens with 48 chromosomes, then somehow, this very curious, very rare, and very complex mutation sequence, would never-the-less, had to have succeeded, even though it offers no natural evolutionary advantage.

Quite the contrary - in fact, the mutation is a natural evolutionary disadvantage: for successful breeding to happen at all, the chromosomes of two breeding parents must ‘line up’. Although sexual reproduction would not have been impossible between a ‘48er’ and ‘46er’, it’s been clearly shown, that when successful, such hybridisation tends to lead to miscarriages, genetic disorders and infertility; in a similar way to Down’s syndrome for example.

In other words:

the fitness for survival would have been extremely low.

Maybe then, some unnatural hybridisation - some intervention - is one of the key reasons why humanity is so highly evolved and yet is so unhealthy, with so many genetic disorders? Disorders - such as infertility - that would seem to be strongly on the increase. It occurred to me (and surely it must to you too) that this is not the measure of a successful and natural evolution.

However, because it's so prominent in the mainstream theory - so embedded within our conditioning - let's consider the natural selection possibility of this 'spontaneous mutation' (of the chromosomes) a while longer. At the outset, once you had a creature with the mutated 46 chromosomes (which seems completely unnatural in itself), there would have been only a 50:50 chance for the mutation to be passed onto the offspring when interbreeding with the 48er stock species - half would express the 48er configuration, likewise the 46er. And considering the 48er would have been the most genetically aligned and strong, over time, the likelihood is that the 46er mutation would have been mostly bred out. It begs the extremely inconvenient question:

so where are all the modern humans with 48 chromosomes?

For the mainstream natural selection view to be true, all modern humans must have descended with 46 chromosomes from one original being, despite being the weaker configuration. Unless that is, they’re arguing that the mutations happened in one breeding male, and one breeding female, in the same location and time - then the mutation would propagate. But think about it for a moment, the odds of this happening, are so incredibly low, as to make it practically impossible: two identical mutations, (that in themselves are extremely rare and difficult) happening in the same place and time, to one male and female egg, that then safely grew to maturity (in very unsafe times); that just happened to meet, reproduce and give birth to the entire human race. How likely is that?

But here’s the other crunch, the other flat-liner to the natural selection lifeline: for the mainstream view to be true, because you get no modern humans with 48 chromosomes, all others from the stock species must have then, by some ‘natural means’ died out, despite having the strongest genetic stock. And in case you’d somehow forgotten:

the chromosome mutation is not what makes Sapiens human and offers no natural evolutionary advantage whatsoever - in fact, it is an evolutionary disadvantage.

For the stronger species to just mysteriously vanish, is not natural evolution - it’s not natural selection. You could argue perhaps (as some mainstream scientists do), that during some cataclysmic global event, the evolving humans were thinned down to a small group - miraculously the group with this very unlikely mutation. And you could even argue that the dominant alpha male (who just happened to be the one with the mutation) impregnated all the breeding females in this one, very ‘blessed’ tribe. Of course the odds are thinning all the time. But even if theses events were remotely possible, this very fortunate alpha male with 46 chromosomes, would still have fathered offspring with 48.

This very inconvenient truth, doesn’t even end here. There are nine other - seemingly insurmountable - hurdles for the evolutionists to conquer. In nine other chromosomes, there’s been what’s termed an ‘inversion’. As I understand it, our chromosome ‘twig’ on the tree of life, has a top, a middle and a bottom. An inversion is where the middle, for some particular reason, breaks apart, rotates through 180 degrees and reconnects again. Curious. Very curious.

The evolutionists once more argue, that this happened by spontaneous mutation. But the argument still doesn’t escape the fact that there’s no natural evolutionary advantage - these inversions are a reproductive hurdle. Why is it then, that all humans - all Sapiens - have not just a few, but all nine of these identical inversions?

For the natural selection model to still hold any kind of water, these inversions had to happen sequentially - one at a time. And with each progressive inversion, there’s still the 50:50 chance that the previous chromosome configuration (without the mutation) would thrive - especially since it’s genetically more aligned. Yet there are no Homo Sapiens without all nine inversions. How, by natural selection, is that possible?

So let me spell out what is now – surely – entirely obvious: it is practically a mathematical certainty, that Homo Sapiens did not evolve - by natural selection - from the apes! The great ape genetics must have been used as the foundation stock for our species, yes, but for these ten ‘mutations’ to have happened at all, they had to be engineered that way. Yes, let me say it again, so that the energy and reality of it can land fully home:

for these ten ‘mutations’ to have happened at all, they had to have been engineered that way.

There’s no other viable explanation. These chromosome changes were engineered. And as this realisation dawned deeply in my awareness, it also, practically simultaneously, initiated the very obvious question... “Engineered by whom, how, and why?”

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