Your Information Kit #LA435096Name: Graham , Brian Reports Ancestry AnalysisMaternal HaploPaternal HaploFamous People Dashboard Ancestry Analysis Below you can uncover the secrets of your family story. The interactive map and ancestral estimate breakdown below provides your background composition and can help shed some light on where your DNA came from, to create YOU. | Print 90.2%European 24.3%British 23.8%Finnish 22.6%Northwestern European 10.5%Iberian 9%Toscani Italian 5.2%South Asian 2.5%Gujarati Indian 2.1%Punjabi 0.3%Sri Lankan Tamil 0.3%Bengali 3.2%Ad Mixed American 1.2%Peruvian 0.7%Colombian 0.7%Puerto Rican 0.6%Mexican 1.3%East Asian 0.6%Kinh Vietnamese 0.4%Japanese 0.3%Chinese Dai + u2212 British This Genotype is represented throughout people in closely neighboring geographical regions such as: England Scotland Wales Ireland Sweden Denmark Norway Netherlands France Germany Belgium Britain was first settled by modern humans as far back as 12,000 years ago at the end of the last Ice Age as the ice sheet covering Europe receded. Back then, Britain was connected to the European mainland by a land bridge known as u201cDoggerland,u201d which was eventually submerged as sea levels rose. Since that first settlement 12,000 years ago, Britain has one of the most complex genetic and cultural histories of any nation. The people who first settled the British Isles eventually evolved into several Celtic tribes by 2500 BC. The Romans had conquered England and Wales by 54 BC, spreading Roman culture and genes throughout those regions. The Romans were unable to conquer the Northern regions, such as Scotland, where Celtic tribes still maintained their culture and overall genetic makeup. Roman rule in Britain collapsed by 410 AD as Anglo-Saxons flooded the region, significantly altering the culture and genetic makeup as they spread a Germanic influence. The migration of Anglo-Saxons to Britain appears to have had the most significant effect on the overall genome of the British population. Britain saw large scale invasions by Vikings in 865 AD and by Norman French in 1066 AD, which further altered the genetic makeup of British populations, but did not have nearly as significant of an impact as the preceding Roman and Anglo-Saxon migrations. To this day, the genetic makeup of British people varies by region according to the same tribal kingdoms of pre-Viking Britain. People in England and the other Central/Eastern regions of Britain tend to be the most genetically similar to their Germanic/Anglo-Saxon roots. People in Wales and the other Western/Southern regions of Britain have managed to hold onto more Roman orman French genes. People in Scotland, Ireland, and the other Northern regions of Britain still maintain a largely Celtic genome. There are traces of Scandinavian genes left by Vikings throughout all of Britain. Not surprisingly, the relative genetic isolation of these regions has also resulted in each region having a culture that is unique and distinct from the other regions. Never make the mistake of calling a Welsh or Scottish person u201cEnglishu201d (or vice versa)! make the mistake of calling a Welsh or Scottish person u201cEnglishu201d (or vice versa)!
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