Just like we have always pointed out in our researches and articles, the early Irish people, who are the ancient people of Ireland were black people. Although this new documentary does not confirm that they were mostly killed by the new Caucasians who joined them, it confirms that they were somehow (systemically) replaced by white people.
According to a recent documentary, Irish citizens, thousands of years ago did not have blonde hair and blue eyes. They were dark-skinned and had blue eyes.
Techniques often used in forensic criminal investigations were used in the documentary The Burren: Heart of Stone, which uncovered startling information regarding ancient Irish people.
According to The Irish Times, the documentary claims that black Irish people who settled there gathered shellfish before moving inland to hunt wild boar and gather hazelnuts. The first settlers arrived in the Burren about 6,000 years ago, during the Neolithic period, to replace the Black Irish people/hunter-gatherers.
Early farmers, according to geneticist Dr. Lara Cassidy, “have lighter skin than hunter-gatherers, but more sallow than today.” The last group of early settlers arrived in Ireland four thousand years after the arrival of the first farmers. Overall, Cassidy believes that the hunter-gatherer Irish (Black Irish people) with dark skin and bright blue eyes – an unusual combination – will help scientists better understand how the modern Irish gene pool evolved.
It can be remembered that a team of researchers from Trinity College Dublin discovered in 2018 that the first Irish people had “dark to black” skin close to that of Cheddar Man in the United Kingdom. Cheddar Man, a Mesolithic skeleton discovered in a Somerset cave in 1903, was described as having “gray to black skin,” “blue eyes,” and “curly hair.” Cheddar Man was one of the first permanent settlers to arrive in the United Kingdom, and he was originally depicted as having brown eyes and light skin.
Scientists discovered that White Europeans arose later than previously believed using DNA and bone powder from the skeleton’s skull. In an interview, Dr. Dan Bradley, a professor of genetics population at Trinity College Dublin, said, “We think [ancient Irish populations] will be similar [to Cheddar Man].” “The new, very light skin that we have in Ireland is the culmination of thousands of years of living in an environment with little sunlight. It’s a response to the skin’s need to synthesize vitamin D. It took thousands of years for it to evolve into what it is now.”
Bradley’s team also discovered that on the island of Ireland, between 30 and 40,000 people lived during the time when darker skin was normal.