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Are New Blood Types Mutating Into New Human Breeds?
The blueprint of life living in the middle of circle as cellular transformations continue as well as crossbreeding of different species.
By: Holy Temple Of Knowledge Of Ra
"Are we as a species evolving toward the best in ourselves or the worst? Let's not lose sight of who we are and who we wish to be." - Laurence Overmire
In the year of 1901, an Austrian biologist by the name of Karl Landsteiner discovered that when different blood is mixed among human species the blood would clump. His research revealed that humans have different types of blood on a biological cellular level. According to The International Blood Transfusion Society, there are 28 different blood types so far. The Blood Cancer Organization of the United Kingdom clinical research revealed that there are mutations within blood cellular structure, and cause abnormal reactions. These mutations cause cancers in the blood. These blood cancers account for 10 percent of cancers diagnosed by medical professionals in the United States each year, says Yale Medicine Organization. Statistics by Bristol Myers Squibb has given an estimate of 1.24 million blood cancer cases globally. New genetic mutations have caused different adaptations in humans. As of 2022, the scientific community has data that proves the human body on average has a temperature of 97.9 not 98.6 degrees from spending the most time indoors without much sunlight. Joshua Akey, a professor at Princeton University has said, a change from a meat based diet to a plant based diet has caused a high frequency genetic mutation that has helped brain health. The recent data research of scientists on record has determined that less physical activity in this current modern society has caused human skeletal bones to become weaker, and fragile. An ancient temple now restored has released a new lecture called Abnbw New Human Breed.
"It is well known that viral genes sometimes come to be included in the genomes of multicellular lifeforms, and that such genes could serve as potential for further evolution." - Chandra Wickramasinghe
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