Neanderthal extinction has an extraordinary explanation.

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01/01/2024 1:45

Several theories attempt to explain the disappearance of Neanderthals, but none are convincing. I offer a completely different explanation.


This short post examines all the leading theories about the mysterious disappearance of Neanderthals one by one and reaches conclusions, none of which are convincing. Therefore, a different and groundbreaking direction of thought is required based on critical information about extraterrestrial involvement in human evolution that is inaccessible to conventional science.


A brief (partial) summary of what is known about Neanderthals and the reasons for their disappearance. Taken from ChatGPT

Neanderthals were a close relative of modern humans who existed between 400,000 and 40,000 years ago. They lived primarily in Eurasia, including parts of Europe and Western Asia. 

  • Neanderthals were a robust and physically strong species, well adapted to survive in different environments. They had large brains similar to modern humans, with evidence suggesting they could think and reason.
  • Neanderthals were skilled hunters and gatherers, relying on a diet mainly of large mammals' meat. They were also capable of making tools, including stone flakes and spears, which they used for various purposes, such as hunting and butchering animals.
  • Recent research has shown that Neanderthals were not as primitive as previously thought. They had a complex social structure, likely lived in small family groups, and may have had their language and culture. They also created art, as evidenced by cave paintings and the deliberate arrangement of objects.

The leading explanations for the disappearance of the Neanderthals are:

  1. Interbreeding with Homo sapiens: It is widely accepted that Neanderthals interbred with modern humans (Homo sapiens) when they came into contact. Over time, this interbreeding may have resulted in the assimilation and dilution of the Neanderthal gene pool, eventually leading to their disappearance as a distinct species.
  2. Competition with Homo sapiens: Neanderthals and Homo sapiens occupied similar ecological niches and hunted similar prey. As modern humans migrated into the territories occupied by Neanderthals, it is believed that they outcompeted them for resources, leading to their decline and eventual extinction.
  3. Environmental factors: Changes in the climate and environment, such as the onset of the last Ice Age, could have affected the availability of resources and habitats for Neanderthals. They may have been less adaptable to these changes compared to Homo sapiens, which might have

Other explanations to those briefly mentioned in the quote from ChatGPT are based on information taken from various sources.

  1. Neanderthals could make sounds, but they could not speak, as Homo sapiens do. The ability to communicate verbally was a significant survival advantage.
  2. Homo sapiens had a more varied diet that also included plant-based foraging. A fact that contributed to their health.
  3. Homo sapiens knew how to through a spear from a distance, while Neanderthals had only knives made of sharp flint. Thus, they had a significant advantage in battles against Neanderthals.
  4. Homo sapiens had a better immune system that protected them from epidemics that wiped out the Neanderthal population.


Debunking one by one the leading explanations regarding the disappearance of Neanderthals.

  1. The possibility that Neanderthals disappeared because they assimilated into the Homo sapiens population sounds quite convincing. However, if this were to happen, we would expect much higher percentages of Neanderthal genes. Although the findings indicate much higher rates than previously thought, they do not exceed 20%.
  2. Language has a dramatic advantage in scientific and technological development, but the lexicon required for hunting is relatively limited. The explanation is correct! But in a completely different context than the researchers intended.
  3. An improved Homo sapiens diet does not mean much in a very short life expectancy when 40-year-olds in ancient times were considered old.
  4. Neanderthals were slightly shorter than Homo sapiens but had much more muscular muscle strength. Researchers claim that Homo sapiens and Neanderthals were fighting over desirable habitats (such as caves). Still, Homo sapiens' relative advantage in throwing a spear from a distance disappeared in a face to face combat, whereas Neanderthals had an advantage! Throwing a spear from a distance at a moving target usually allows only one attempt. This is a hazardous strategy, and in a world of abundance and very low population scattering, there is no reason to fight a war where you have a good chance of losing, dying, or being seriously injured. The explanation that all Neanderthals died fighting Homo sapiens is unlikely. Neanderthals had an advantage in icy places because of their body structure. Therefore, one would expect isolated tribes in icy places to survive.
  5. The explanations that attribute greater immunity to Homo sapiens against epidemics (especially virality) are another step in the right direction but without a complete answer!
    1. The genetic gaps between Homo sapiens and Neanderthals are not very large, about 2%. Viral immunity is not easy to achieve, especially not as a result of the evolution of natural selection in a very short period. Infecting isolated and relatively small populations scattered over vast areas requires direct contact. This is almost impossible in a typical scenario.


The scenario I propose concerns well-established information about extraterrestrial intervention in human evolution.

Link: Human Evolution Must Have Been Accelerated By Extraterrestrials.

The actual scenario is directly related to the fact that extraterrestrials have been involved in human evolution since the dawn of creation. The primary tool they used was viruses, an excellent and sophisticated tool for evolutionary genetic upgrading.

  • I leave the possible scenarios to the readers, but it is essential to emphasize that the accelerated evolution of humans acted explicitly on the human brain (Homo sapiens). Therefore, it is not surprising that the main gaps between Homo sapiens and Neanderthals are in speech abilities, abstract thinking, and other features of the subconscious mind that cannot be isolated from the existing genetic information about Neanderthals.

Put! I argue that Neanderthals did not disappear due to natural processes noted in the various studies. Neanderthals did not become extinct due to fighting Homo sapiens, but they were likely wiped out by mysterious plagues that affected mainly Neanderthals, reaching the most remote places on Earth!


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