alien visitor gene theory

End of the Holocene Era

 

By John Cowie

 

How did mankind evolve so quickly during the Holocene era to become an integral part of Earth’s fabric?   

Somehow in a vague period in our prehistory, we managed to switch from hunter-gathering to farming, closely followed by the emergence of pharaohs, emperors and elites who took control of all wealth and knowledge.  

How and when did the early civilisations in Mesopotamia, Egypt, India, China, Mexico, Peru and others lying beneath our feet originate?  A big clue comes from evidence of a great tsunami disaster that occurred around 10,500 years ago?  Many cultures and religions across the world describe a devastating flood in early times.  In fact, there are more than three hundred accounts of this flood, including the story about Noah in Genesis. This implies that the roots of these civilisations began before the devastating flood, much earlier than the conventional views!

I believe the ‘missing link’ in our evolution was due to the arrival on Earth of a highly intelligent extra-terrestrial being, or race of beings,  that bred with, or somehow planted its genetic material and educated our Homo sapiens ancestors.

The arrival of the alien visitor advanced our evolution by millions of years.  Without this, we could still be slowly travelling along the evolutionary timeline, developing our intelligence as we struggle to survive.  Our skills today would probably be similar to those our ancestors held in the Dark Ages.  Or worse, we could be extinct along with many other species of ape.

The gaining of this alien gene around 13,000 years ago explains how the human race rapidly increased from a single point as it overcame its less intelligent Homo cousins – as per Darwin’s theory.  It also explains why we can see today how human beings have evolved their knowledge so quickly and over such a short period of time compared to our nearest relatives the Bonobo and Chimpanzee who share 98.4 per cent of their genetic make-up with us!
The knowledge on our planet in our pre-history far exceeds what we know today.  But as we slowly recover this knowledge via our trans-generational memory genes, our control of our planet gets stronger and stronger.
 

Our influence on the planet is such that scientists are planning to announce the start of a new phase of geological time to mark the huge impact of humans on the planet. 

They argue that humanity is having such a powerful effect on the Earth’s geological process that they must declare an end to the Holocene, the era covering the 18,000 years since the last ice age and the start of the Anthropocene – the “age of man”.

Man-made changes in our geology include the appearance of novel radioactive materials from nuclear tests and particles of waste glass and plastic being embedded in newly laid down sediments – in which the human-induced surge of CO² in the air and sea can also be clearly seen.  So, sometime in the distant future a scientist studying rocks then would find an abrupt geological boundary. 

The idea that humanity’s abuse of the planet has precipitated a new geological era demonstrates how far we have come in such a short space of time. 

Since the first man was launched into space, are we entering a new era where we recognise and aim to become an important part of the Universe?  

I believe that although the extraterrestrial gene has created within us a desire and ability to travel into space, our bodies are not properly equipped at this stage of our evolution to cope with the stresses and strains of distant space travel. 

As geologists plan to announce a new Anthropocene era, will scientists evolve us on from Homo sapiens to Super Sap© (Supernus sapiens© as explained in my new book)? To head for the stars, we will need to be exceptionally robust - which of course in time will be possible. To get there we will need the latest technologies.  I look forward to the future when biology meets silicon.

The new era brings a huge change in human psychology.  We are no longer content in exploring our habitat and just being one of Earth's creatures. Our place in the universe now beckons.

Since the first man was launched into space, are we entering a new era where we recognise and aim to become an important part of the Universe? 

As geologists plan to announce a new Anthropocene era, will scientists evolve us on from Homo sapiens to Super Sap© (Supernus sapiens©)?  To head for the stars, we will need to be exceptionally robust - which of course in time will be possible?

 

© John Cowie 2012


 

 

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