Ancestry DNA Tests – Not Worth it

Typical response from someone unhappy about the results from an ancestry genetic test:

Just got my DNA Tribes profiles back. This is a SCAM Operation!!!

It showed that I am from Italy, Greece, Turkey, Oman, and Iran. My father’s people are from Ireland and go back a long time. My mother’s people are from Lithuania and also go way back. There is no evidence at all that we have any Italian, Greek, Turkish blood. My family is tall, thin, blond, green/blue eyed, and fair skinned. My 5 siblings LOOK like they belong in Lithuania. I have sent them emails demanding that my credit card be reimbursed and not to bother contacting to explain why I might be Italian, Greek, Turkish when that is so out of the universe of probability. DNATRIBES IS A SCAM!!! DON’T WASTE YOUR MONEY!!! SHARON

This comment comes from a link where the author of an article attempts to defend such tests LINK

I have no particular interest in getting a DNA test for my ancestry, although I am interested in finding out any harmful diseases that could be lurking there. This attitude is fairly unusual because most people don’t want to know about any health issues and treat the prospect of learning their ancestry with a similar attitude to those who wonder what their astrological chart happens to be. The latter is completely unscientific but a friend had my astrological chart made up, which I find it amusing – especially because it is coincidentally rather accurate!

While scientists can figure out a racial and even physical profile of a person from their DNA and figure out where in the world they are from, with a lot of accuracy, this is of most use for detectives in fields such as forensic pathology or anthropology. It is only a vanity project for the ordinary customer who wants to prove they are or are not more exotic than previously imagined.

Some of these tests may be accurate, while an unknown number are simply made up (rather like the astrological report may be by a charlatan) or deliberately skewed to give someone with no African or Jewish ancestry the impression that they do have such ancestry. They are not trustworthy, and they also have a psychological impact.

When White people suspect they have non-White or Jewish ancestry the common reaction is to become highly defensive of that ancestry and to attempt to identify with it with more loyalty than to their White ancestry. Among the Whites who hoped not to find such a result, they may decide they don’t want to be loyal to the White race either, or feel horrified or depressed.

To make White people wrongly imagine they are in some way racially mixed serves the agenda of our racial enemies. Do not put it past them to arrange that result.

As Creators we shun any thorough examination such as the so-called “one drop rule” when assessing whether someone can be a Creator. They must identify as White and have never so much as hinted to anyone that they may be at all racially mixed. Maybe there would be some distant non-white ancestry there but if it is not known about and not advertised then that is how it should stay. The Creator must be fully loyal to the White race (of course) and be accepted by others as being a White man or White woman.

There is no need to waste money on these ancestry tests – and such funds would be much better spent as a contribution to our Church so that we can make sure there are White people in the future.

~ Rev Jane