Interstellar Origins: Introduction- Allergic to the Sun?

An Earth inhabitant allergic to Earth’s main source of life raises questions.  Can ancient esoteric traditions answer them?

Skin cancer affects 1 in 5 Americans.  Considering that there are more “white” Americans with African blood than there are African-Americans this 1-in-5 estimate probably represents large percentage of the minority of Americans who have no melanin whatsoever.

african ancestry
Will actress Rebecca Hall’s African genes prevent skin cancer?

Melanin doesn’t protect you from sunlight, it synthesizes the sun’s energy.  The sun emits many different kinds of radiation.  The photon particles that we call “light” are just one type.  Much of this radiation can pass through the earth, so even if it is dark, the sun’s energy/radiation is still reaching you.  You need melanin.

melanin molecule

Even in the darkest places in western Asia (“Europe”), you need melanin.  This map shows that the coldest/darkest countries of northwest Asia, where the palest-skinned people in the world live, has the highest rates of skin cancer:

melanoma europe

You need melanin.

If light skin were an adaptation to cold dark climates, then explain snowburn:

http://www.thephora.net/forum/archive/index.php/t-97822.html
http://www.thephora.net/forum/archive/index.php/t-97822.html

You need melanin.

People who don’t have melanin are allergic to the sun.  Literally.  The mutations that cause skin cancer (melanoma) happen only hours after human cells are exposed to ultraviolet radiation (UV rays).  Ultraviolet radiation from sunlight and tanning beds can set off a chain reaction within human cells.  The entire process supposedly occurs within a millionth of a millionth of a second.

melanoma

This is what you would call a sun allergy:

Pale Skin:  an adaptation to dark, cold climates?

rich pale

You’ve heard this “theory” many times, but it’s simply not true.  If it were so, Far West Asian (Western “European”) explorers would not have needed winter clothes in South America while brown-skinned natives went naked:

Despite the extremely cold climate in which they lived, early Yahgan wore little to no clothing until after their extended contact with Europeans.[5] They were able to survive the harsh climate because:

  1. They kept warm by huddling around small fires when they could, including in their boats to stay warm. The name of “Tierra del Fuego” (land of fire) was based on the many fires seen by passing European explorers.

  2. They made use of rock formations to shelter from the elements.

  3. They covered themselves in animal grease.[6]

  4. Over time, they had evolved significantly higher metabolisms than average humans, allowing them to generate more internal body heat.[7]

  5. Their natural resting position was a deep squatting position, which reduced their surface area and helped to conserve heat.” (wikipedia)

This is what cold-adapted humans look like:

Yaghan Family
Yaghan Family

And if paleness were an adaptation to cold and lack of sunlight, then why aren’t native Siberians and Alaskans pale?

alaskanAlaska_Nunivak

Alaska_3

(Photos from Real History Worldwide)

Outro

Pale skin is not an adaptation:  it’s the cause of a sun allergy.  But how can you be allergic to the Earth’s source of life if you’re from the Earth?  Answers in Part 2…

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5 thoughts on “Interstellar Origins: Introduction- Allergic to the Sun?

      • Lawful?? What do you mean? Should we recognize her as black? I don’t. I don’t think she looks anywhere near close to black. I think we really need to reconsider the “one drop” rule. I’m starting to have second thoughts. I think it causes a lot of confusion with black people.

  1. Pingback: Why Does the Media Cover Up White(-on-White) Violence? | knowledge of self

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