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King Milesius > N. American Tribes > C. American Tribes > S. American Tribes > Mayans > African Tribes > Tribal-DNA > Blood Type >  

    *   *   Blood Types   *   *    

 

 

Blood Type O


Individuals of Type O blood have the thinnest blood, strongest immune systems, strongest stomach acids, and live the longest of all the blood types.Genetically, stomach acid was needed to break down the high fiber plant protein diets on which our original ancestors thrived.

 

This very strong acid is used to break down acid completely and since plant based raw diet was mankinds original food source in reference to the biblical garden of eden and the evolution of ape man adapting to survive as food sources changed the type O was able to adapt to metabolizing almost any food because of this strong stomach acid chyme.

 

If you were to check the blood types of most competitive body builders, professional athletes, such as basketball, baseball, soccer, football, and boxers, you would find that an alarming number of them are blood type O. If you check the blood type of the american indians who live in south america almost all of them are blood type O.

 

We all want to eat right, but for most of us it is a guessing game. Type O's can metabolize more food sources as a result of their strong stomach acid than any other blood type. For this reason they more easily acquire proper nutrition with the least amount of effort. All other blood types must acquire proper nutrition with combinations of foods compatible with their lower stomach acid content and blood enzymes. 

 

Blood Type A

 

 

The first mutation from blood type O was blood type A. A blood types came about when people started to migrate to places which had no animals present to feed from or were not abundant. Since type A mutated from type O, this blood type is very similar to type O and can eat many of the same plant proteins that can be consumed by blood type O.

 

It is believed that many type A's which got used to eating from the environment adapted to more of a vegetarian diet. These adaptations happened because there were no animal available for some time. There are many different theories of why type A's work best as vegetarians. Some may have been carrying the O recessive gene thereby allowing them many of the characteristics of the O gene individuals. The A blood type is the only partially mutated gene and this is still a mystery to all anthropologists.

 

Individuals of type A blood have the thickest blood of all types. Since the blood is thick as it moves through arteries and veins, especially after or during periods of sleep, any saturated fat in the bloodstream has an opportunity to deposit itself more easily. When type A's eat animal or dairy products inconsistent with their blood type- their already thick blood agglutinates, or gets thicker and stickier.

 

Once your blood thickens this will lower immune functions, thereby causing or increasing the chances of cancer to develop. While the A blood type does a great job to metabolize fruits and vegetables it does a terrible job metabolizing animal protein. In the United States 40% of the population is type A.

 

Research shows that most cancers are type A related, and the majority of A's eat a animal and potato diet and lots of foods unsuitable for their type, it is indeed predictable this blood type would be overwhelmed with high blood pressure, diabetes, anemia, cancer, and heart disease.

 

 

Blood Type B

 

Type B blood was the third mutation through man's adaptation, after types O and A. Individuals of this blood group share some characteristics of types O and A. Although they represent a mix of the two previous blood type in some ways there are some very notable exceptions.

 

Type B blood is not as thin as type O blood, nor is it as thick as type A blood. Type B individuals have the ability to eat and metabolize dairy products, which both type O and type A do not tolerate very well. We found individuals of type B tend to contract diseases such as polio, lupus, and rare disorders as Lou Gehrig's.

 

Type B's average the second longest life span after type O's, which have been living the longest since the beginning of time. Type B's have also been found to be the second most muscular types compared to type O's. Even though type B's can build muscle similar to type O's, most B's that we have found gravitate more to coaching sports rather than playing them. More type B's can be found in the fields of medicine, science, technology, lawyers, and judges.

 

Blood Type AB


Type AB blood type is the only blood type that did not evolve as the previous two blood types. Blood types A, B, and O have been around for centuries but blood type AB has only been around for about 2000 years. Blood type A and B evolved because of a change in our environment but blood type AB did not.

 

Studies have shown that blood type AB is a result of mixing both A and B blood types. Since both A and B are dominant genes, genetically speaking, the offspring should have been A or B. If A and B have been in existence for so long, what triggered the events that caused the mutation to AB? We have still yet to find out the answer to that question. We still think that in the next few century we might have another mutation to a fifth blood type which might encompass all blood types. Some people would argue that this blood type is less susceptible to all of the diseases that strike O's the hardest, and as such, this is natures way of evolving to insure the survival of the species.

 

Blood type AB is the only blood type with two dominant traits. If a parent of blood type O mixes with a parent of blood type A, the trait being dominant will prevail more times that the recessive trait O. The same holds true for B which is dominant over O. For most blood type O's this theory doesn't sound too attractive. When an A parent mixes with an B parent, the outcome genetically speaking should be either A or B, not AB. In any case, AB exists and only represents about 2% of our population worldwide.

 

 

" Chimpanzee have Blood Type A and O - but Never Blood Type B "

 

" Gorillas have Blood Type B and O - but Never Blood Type A "

 

Some evolutionary scientists believe the gorilla to be the ancestor of Neanderthal man.

 

" Baboons, on the other hand, have been found to possess AB and O Blood Types "

 

The hominoids, humans and the great apes, express the ABO antigens on red blood cells,

but baboons do not. In baboons, the antigens were found in other tissue cells.

 

Blood Type Personalty Traits

In 1931 in Japan. Furukawa Takeji (1891–1940) proposed that there was a link between blood type and personality after working in the administration department of a high school and observing the temperamental differences between applicants. A great deal of research went into blood psychology in the 50’s, 60’s and 70’s, mainly in Japan. Masahiko and Toshitaka Nomi, a father and son team, were responsible for making this a mainstream science, having researched the way in which blood type affects every area of our lives, including relationships, work and leisure.

In Japan, blood type has influenced peoples lives in unexpected ways. For instance, some Japanese companies have planned departments around the blood types of their workforce. Interestingly, 90% of the Japanese know their blood type, although whether this is the reason the fad became so popular or a consequence of its popularity is not certain. In contrast, their European and American peers are blissfully unaware of not only their blood type, but also the “blood typology” phenomenon.

 * Type O – The Warrior

loyal
loving
honest
devout
creative
wisdom
wealthy
ambitious
passionate
trendsetter
independent
self-confident

Famous O’s

 

Ed Sullivan

Joanne Eve

Mick Moogie

Elvis Presley

John Lennon

Debra Moody

Kathy O'Brian

Paul Newman

Ronald Reagan

Queen Elizabeth II

Rosemary Angelique

Towah & Yowsa Kahn

 

 * Type A – The Farmer

calm
playful
patient
sincere
sensitive
stubborn
responsible
overcautious
unable to relax

Famous A’s

Mara Mor

Adolf Hitler

Ringo Starr

Eriyah Flynn

Annie Zipkin

Richard Nixon

Britney Spears

Jeanette Yoder

Marisa Da Silva

Mary Anne Colt

Soseki Natsume

Melinda Schwab

George Bush Senior

 

 * Type B – The Hunter * 

 

wild
strong
flexible
creative
optimistic

individualist

unpredictable

dislike custom

Famous B’s

Mia Farrow

Tom Selleck

John Schwab

Jack Nicholson

Paul McCartney

Akira Kurosawa

Luciana Pavarotti

Leonardo Di Caprio

 * Type AB – The Humanist

cool

critical

popular

rational

sociable

dedicated

indecisive

controlled

standoffish

 

Famous AB’s

 

Alain Prost

Jackie Chan

Mick Jagger

Michelle Lea

Barack Obama

Thomas Edison

Angela Parsons

Marilyn Monroe

John F Kennedy

 

 

 

What is blood made up of ?

An adult human has about 4–6 liters of blood circulating in the body. Among other things, blood transports oxygen to various parts of the body.

Blood consists of several types of cells floating around in a fluid called plasma.

The red blood cells 
contain hemoglobin, a protein that binds oxygen. Red blood cells transport oxygen to, and remove carbon dioxide from, the body tissues.

 

The white blood cells  fight infection.

The platelets 
help the blood to clot, if you get a wound for example.

The plasma  contains salts and various kinds of proteins.

Different Blood Groups

The differences in human blood are due to the presence or absence of certain protein molecules called antigens and antibodies. The antigens are located on the surface of the red blood cells and the antibodies are in the blood plasma.

 

Individuals have different types and combinations of these molecules. The blood group you belong to depends on what you have inherited from your parents.

 

There are more than 20 genetically determined blood group systems known today, but the AB0 and Rh systems are the most important ones used for blood transfusions. Not all blood groups are compatible with each other. Mixing incompatible blood groups leads to blood clumping or agglutination, which is dangerous for individuals.

 

Nobel Laureate Karl Landsteiner was involved in the discovery of both the AB0 and Rh blood groups.

AB0 blood grouping system

According to the AB0 blood group system there are four different kinds of blood groups: A, B, AB or 0 (null).

 

Blood group A

 

If you belong to the blood group A, you have A antigens on the surface of your red blood cells and B antibodies in your blood plasma.


Blood group B

 

If you belong to the blood group B, you have B antigens on the surface of your red blood cells and A antibodies in your blood plasma.


Blood group AB

 

If you belong to the blood group AB, you have both A and B antigens on the surface of your red blood cells and no A or B antibodies at all in your blood plasma.


Blood group 0

 

If you belong to the blood group 0 (null), you have neither A or B antigens on the surface of your red blood cells but you have both A and B antibodies in your blood plasma.

Rh factor blood grouping

Many people also have a so called Rh factor on the red blood cell's surface.

 

This is also an antigen and those who have it are called Rh+. Those who haven't are called Rh-.

 

A person with Rh- blood does not have Rh antibodies naturally in the blood plasma (as one can have A or B antibodies, for instance).

 

But a person with Rh- blood can develop Rh antibodies in the blood plasma if he or she receives blood from a person with Rh+ blood, whose Rh antigens can trigger the production of Rh antibodies. A person with Rh+ blood can receive blood from a person with Rh- blood without any problems.

 

 

 

 

Blood group notation

According to above blood grouping systems, you can belong to either of following 8 blood groups:

 

 

A Rh+B Rh+AB Rh+0 Rh+
A Rh-B Rh-AB Rh-0 Rh-

 

 

Do you know which blood group you belong to?

Blood typing – how do you find out to which blood group someone belongs?

A person with A+ blood receives B+ blood. The B antibodies (yellow) in the A+ blood attack the foreign red blood cells by binding to them. The B antibodies in the A+ blood bind the antigens in the B+ blood and agglutination occurs. This is dangerous because the agglutinated red blood cells break after a while and their contents leak out and become toxic.

1.


You mix the blood with three different reagents including either of the three different antibodies, A, B or Rh antibodies.

 

 

2.

 

Then you take a look at what has happened. In which mixtures has agglutination occurred? The agglutination indicates that the blood has reacted with a certain antibody and therefore is not compatible with blood containing that kind of antibody. If the blood does not agglutinate, it indicates that the blood does not have the antigens binding the special antibody in the reagent.

3.


If you know which antigens are in the person's blood, it's easy to figure out which blood group he or she belongs to!

What happens when blood clumps or agglutinates?

 

For a blood transfusion to be successful, AB0 and Rh blood groups must be compatible between the donor blood and the patient blood. If they are not, the red blood cells from the donated blood will clump or agglutinate. The agglutinated red cells can clog blood vessels and stop the circulation of the blood to various parts of the body. The agglutinated red blood cells also crack and its contents leak out in the body. The red blood cells contain hemoglobin which becomes toxic when outside the cell. This can have fatal consequences for the patient.

The A antigen and the A antibodies can bind to each other in the same way that the B antigens can bind to the B antibodies.
This is what would happen if, for instance, a B blood person receives blood from an A blood person. The red blood cells will be linked together, like bunches of grapes, by the antibodies. As mentioned earlier, this clumping could lead to death.

Blood transfusions – who can receive blood from whom?

 

People with blood group 0 Rh - are called "universal donors" and people with blood group AB Rh+ are called "universal receivers."

Of course you can always give A blood to persons with blood group A, B blood to a person with blood group B and so on. But in some cases you can receive blood with another type of blood group, or donate blood to a person with another kind of blood group.

The transfusion will work if a person who is going to receive blood has a blood group that doesn't have any antibodies against the donor blood's antigens. But if a person who is going to receive blood has antibodies matching the donor blood's antigens, the red blood cells in the donated blood will clump.

 

 

Blood Group
Antigens
Antibodies
Can give blood to
Can receive blood from
AB
A and B
None
AB
AB, A, B, 0
A
A
B
A and AB
A and 0
B
B
A
B and AB
B and 0
0
None
A and B
AB, A, B, 0
0

 

 

Who Has Which Blood Type ?

 

TYPES

DISTRIBUTION

RATIOS

O +

1 person in 3

38.4%

O -

1 person in 15

7.7%

A +

1 person in 3

32.3%

A -

1 person in 16

6.5%

B +

1 person in 12

9.4%

B -

1 person in 67

1.7%

AB +

1 person in 29

3.2%

AB -

1 person in 167

0.7%

 

 

  BLOOD TYPE % RACIAL & ETHNIC POPULATION  

 

 

PEOPLE GROUP


O

A

B

AB

Aborigines

61

39

0

0

Abyssinians

43

27

25

5

Ainu (Japan)

17

32

32

18

Albanians

38

43

13

6

Grand Andamanese

9

60

23

9

Arabs

34

31

29

6

Armenians

31

50

13

6

Asian (USA - General)

40

28

27

5

Austrians

36

44

13

6

Bantus

46

30

19

5

Basques

51

44

4

1

Belgians

47

42

8

3

Blackfoot (N.A. Indian)

17

82

0

1

Bororo (Brazil)

100

0

0

0

Brazilians

47

41

9

3

Bulgarians

32

44

15

8

Burmese

36

24

33

7

Buryats (Siberia)

33

21

38

8

Bushmen

56

34

9

2

Chinese-Canton

46

23

25

6

Chinese-Peking

29

27

32

13

Chuvash

30

29

33

7

Czechs

30

44

18

9

Danes

41

44

11

4

Dutch

45

43

9

3

Egyptians

33

36

24

8

English

47

42

9

3

Eskimos (Alaska)

38

44

13

5

Eskimos (Greenland)

54

36

23

8

Estonians

34

36

23

8

Fijians

44

34

17

6

Finns

34

41

18

7

French

43

47

7

3

Georgians

46

37

12

4

Germans

41

43

11

5

Greeks

40

42

14

5

Gypsies (Hungary)

29

27

35

10

Hawaiians

37

61

2

1

Hindus (Bombay)

32

29

28

11

Hungarians

36

43

16

5

Icelanders

56

32

10

3

Indians (India General)

37

22

33

7

Indians (USA General)

79

16

4

1

Irish

52

35

10

3

Italians (Milan)

46

41

11

3

Japanese

30

38

22

10

Jews (Germany)

42

41

12

5

Jews (Poland)

33

41

18

8

Kalmuks

26

23

41

11

Kikuyu (Kenya)

60

19

20

1

Koreans

28

32

31

10

Lapps

29

63

4

4

Latvians

32

37

24

7

Lithuanians

40

34

20

6

Malasians

62

18

20

0

Maoris

46

54

1

0

Mayas

98

1

1

1

Moros

64

16

20

0

Navajo (N. A. Indian)

73

27

0

0

Nicobarese (Nicobars)

74

9

15

1

Norwegians

39

50

8

4

Papuas (New Guinea)

41

27

23

9

Persians

38

33

22

7

Peru (Indians)

100

0

0

0

Philippinos

45

22

27

6

Poles

33

39

20

9

Portuguese

35

53

8

4

Rumanians

34

41

19

6

Russians

33

36

23

8

Sardinians

50

26

19

5

Scotts

51

34

12

3

Serbians

38

42

16

5

Shompen (Nicobars)

100

0

0

0

Slovaks

42

37

16

5

South Africans

45

40

11

4

Spanish

38

47

10

5

Sudanese

62

16

21

0

Swedes

38

47

10

5

Swiss

40

50

7

3

Tartars

28

30

29

13

Thais

37

22

33

8

Turks

43

34

18

6

Ukrainians

37

40

18

6

United Kingdom (GB)

47

42

8

3

USA (US blacks)

49

27

20

4

USA (US whites)

45

40

11

4

USA Blood Types (all)

44

42

10

4

Vietnamese

42

22

30

5

World

46.1

38.8

11.1

3.9

  Population     O     A      B     AB  
 
 
Publishing the ethnic and the racial differences in Blood type is not, in the present-day world, considered to be politically correct. We compile and maintain this database through often times confidential sources. Every Blood gathering entity in the world must gather this information to stay in business, but almost every one of them is afraid to publish the racial and ethnic differences in Blood type, given the emotionally charged political climate
 

   

         ABO & Rh Blood Type Distribution by nation  ( population % )       

 

Country Population O + A + B + AB+ O - A - B -

AB-

Australia

21,000,000

40%31%5%2%9%7%2%1%

Austria

8,210,281

30%33%12%6%7%8%3%1%

Belgium

10,414,33638%34%8.5%4.1%7%6%1.5%0.8%

Brazil

198,739,26936%34%8%2.5%9%8%2%0.5%

Canada

33,487,20839%36%7.6%2.5%7%6%1.4%0.5%

Denmark

5,500,51035%37%8%4%6%7%2%1%

Estonia

1,299,37130%31%20%6%4.5%4.5%3%1%

Finland

5,250,27527%38%15%7%4%6%2%1%

France

62,150,77536%37%9%3%6%7%1%1%

Germany

82,329,75835%37%9%4%6%6%2%1%

Hong Kong

7,055,07140%26%27%7%0.31%0.19%0.14%0.05%

Hungary

10,198,31531%38%18.8%12.2%

Iceland

306,69447.6%26.4%9.3%1.6%8.4%4.6%1.7%0.4%

India

1,166,079,21736.5%22.1%30.9%6.4%2.0%0.8%1.1%0.2%

Iran

77,891,220

Ireland

4,203,20047%26%9%2%8%5%2%1%

Israel

7,233,70132%34%17%7%3%4%2%1%

Netherlands

16,715,99939.5%35%6.7%2.5%7.5%7%1.3%0.5%

New Zealand

4,213,41838%32%9%3%9%6%2%1%

Norway

4,660,53934%40.8%6.8%3.4%6%7.2%1.2%0.6%

Poland

38,482,91931%32%15%7%6%6%2%1%

Portugal

10,707,92436.2%39.8%6.6%2.9%6.0%6.6%1.1%0.5%

Saudi Arabia

28,686,63348%24%17%4%4%2%1%0.23%

South Africa

49,320,00039%32%12%3%7%5%2%1%

Spain

48,125,00236%34%8%2.5%9%8%2%0.5%

Sweden

9,433,87532%37%10%5%6%7%2%1%

Taiwan

24,000,00043.9%25.9%23.9%6.0%0.1%0.1%0.01%0.02%

Turkey

76,805,52429.8%37.8%14.2%7.2%3.9%4.7%1.6%0.8%

United

Kingdom

61,113,20537%35%8%3%7%7%2%1%

United States

307,212,12337.4%35.7%8.5%3.4%6.6%6.3%1.5%0.6%

*Population*

weighted

Population = 2,261,025,244    36.44% 28.27% 20.59% 5.06% 4.33% 3.52% 1.39% 0.45%
                                          O+       A+       B+    AB+     O-      A-       B-     AB-  
 
  

Distribution of Blood Types

 


Blood provides an ideal opportunity for the study of human variation without cultural prejudice. It can be easily classified for many different genetically inherited blood typing systems. Also significant is the fact that we rarely take blood types into consideration in selecting mates. In addition, few people know their own type today and no one did a century ago. As a result, differences in blood type frequencies around the world are most likely due to other factors than social discrimination. All human populations share the same 27 known blood systems, although they differ in the frequencies of specific types. Given the evolutionary closeness of apes and monkeys to our species, it is not surprising that some of them share a number of blood typing systems with us as well. You inherited your blood types from your parents and the environment in which you live can not change them.

 

World Population % Distibution

 

0 - Allele - 63%        A - Allele - 21%        B - Allele - 16%