STEWART STUART (royal) Y DNA Project- Background





Copyrights (c) April, 27, 2017 and earlier by Stewart (royal Bonkyll branchS781+YF02381143035T494964L58W-HRDMyHeritage, my Tree). All Rights Reserved.

Text and images may be enlarged over 200% via the Ctrl and + keys. Use <"CTRL MINUS"> to zoom out.

This DICTIONARY may come in handy. Point cursor at images to see text & click on them & links to see sources. Click here to read OLDER VERSIONs of this web page. If a quote can not be found via a link below due to Wikipedia's notoriously unfair and biased censors, it can still be found via a search of the history of changes made to each article.
DISCLAIMER: The goal and sacred responsibility of the unpaid administrators of this project is to help their trusting kinsmen to make wise choices (not to sell tests from which they will not benefit). The genealogical, cultural and personal agendas and opinions found on the web page at and its links may not be considered appropriate by any DNA testing company, employee, administrator, moderator, preacher, scientist, web site host or member of a DNA project.

Your privacy settings must be changed if you want project administrators, etc. to see the results of your Y-DNA12, etc. STR tests via the web page at Log into your FTDNA account and move your cursor to your name in the upper right corner. A menu will drop down. Click on PRIVACY SETTINGS, and select your options.

MOST PEOPLE CAN NOT FULLY ACHIEVE THEIR GENEALOGICAL GOALS UNLESS THEY BUY A NEXT GENERATION SEQUENCING (NGS) TEST, e.g., Big Y. You will know why if you can understand some of the technical terms below, e.g., what a TERMINAL SNP is. Ask your project administators for advice in order to avoid requesting a refund, or spending hundreds of dollars on tests from which you may never benefit.

Arms of the Great Steward until 1371 Welcome to FTDNA's project for y-DNA tested descendants of the first hereditary HIGH STEWARD of SCOTLAND
(haplogroup R1b1a1a2a1a2c1a1d1a L744/S388, L745/S463, L746/S310)

You may JOIN FTDNA's royal Stewart project provisionally, no matter what gender & surname you have, if you think that you descend from this Stewart family. Women may persuade a male relative to have a y-DNA (Y chromosome DNA) test, but can not have one themselves. Family Tree DNA imposes NO LIMIT to the number of projects that one may join.

We thank Family Tree DNA's President and CEO Bennett Greenspan for helping us to discover who our agnatic ancestors were all the way back to figurative ADAM, by creating an exclusive project for the descendants of Walter FitzAllan (1106 – June 1177) on October 29, 2010. See FTDNA's video about DNA testing and genetic genealogy at

Column # 4 (Row # 1)

Map # 5 below shows vegetation during the Last Glacial Maximum (26,500-19,000 years ago).

Map of vegetation patterns during the last glacial maximum
Map # 5

After mankind became less hairy, the skins of most races eventually DARKENED FOR CAMOUFLAGE (e.g., the color of black panthers) because their ancestors lived under multiple canopies of vegetation in the dark forests of Africa, Eurasia, etc. for tens of thousands of years.

After the Hamitic race became less hairy it retained its fair skin (the color of lions and camels) because:

  • Fair skin and hair are better camouflage than black in the golden grasses of the sunny savannah.
  • Fair skin and hair reflect heat better than black does.

Why Doesn't Everyone Have Fair Skin?

During the penultimate glaciation the patrilineal concestor of all men may have lived in a forested part of the Cameroons near the yellow star on image # 5 below. His dark, Bonobo-like hair camouflaged and protected his fair skin from cold, rainy weather (few furry and feathered animals have dark skin). The body hair of all of our concestor's descendants became less visible during the hot Eemian, so the skin of those who continued to evolve in dark forests, e.g. Pygmies, darkened for camouflage. According to the ridiculous Vitamin D theory of skin color, shouldn't the skin of Pygmies be the fairest, since "The rainforest canopy cut off almost all the ultraviolet light and prevented it from reaching the forest floor"? Pygmies and every other race that has evolved since the Eemian under thick forest canopies (even in Europe) for tens of thousands of years have been exposed to less sunlight than Celtic farmers. Celts have fair skin because it reflects heat and is better camouflage in grasslands. The skin of Haplogroup R & I hunter-gatherers never darkened because they migrated from the Sahel to the Fertile Crescent during the LGM, and became the world's first farmers. Farmers need sunshine in order to grow crops, so their symbol of life and God became the sun (which they depicted as the cross that one sees when one squints at a light, e.g., a street light at night).

World Map of Y-DNA Haplogroups
Map # 6 - Hg R left the Sahel during the LGM. Other major clades left during 3 previous stadials.

 Political Boundaries created by European Imperialists Baka boy at
Images of a Bonobo, Map of African Political Boundaries that shows the location of Lake Chad, and a Pygmy are displayed above.

Bonobos need dark skin for camouflage only on the hairless parts of their bodies. Their bodies are fairer than the bodies of Pygmies and Bantus because their longer body hair provides all of the camouflage they need. All three species evolved for over 100 KY in the same equatorial rain forest. None of them need camouflaged palms and soles.

Column # 5 (Row # 1)

Chaldean and Hyksos Imperialists

Swiss scientists who work at iGENEA (FTDNA's European affiliate) recently revealed that Hamitic Pharaoh Tutankhamun (~1333 BC) belongs to Celtic HG R1b1a2 despite the Semitic government of Egypt's efforts to keep his test results secret (beware of censors). The following image shows the fair-skinned Hamitic Egyptians being attacked from both sides of the Nile by the darker skinned Semitic Hyksos, whom the Semitic authors of the Bible racially profiled as being the victims of the "evil" Hamites who drove them out of ancient Egypt.

Dark-skinned Hyksos conquered Hamitic Egypt 4 KYA
Hyksos attacking ancient Egyptians & Map # 8

"Some nomadic peoples, especially herders, may also move to raid settled communities ... This lifestyle ... is possibly associated with the appearance of Semitic languages in the region of the Ancient Near East."

"Historically nomadic herder lifestyles have led to warrior-based cultures that have made them fearsome enemies of settled people." "The nomadic lifestyle was well suited to warfare, and the steppe horse riders became some of the most militarily potent peoples in the world".

Wikipedia's racist censors deleted the above two quotes from its article about Nomadic pastoralism, but they can be found via a search of its history.

For thousands of years small bands of nomadic herdsmen on horseback, e.g., Genghis Khan, could escape with impunity after they invaded the territories of millions of farmers and terrorized, raped, massacred and plundered them, thereby permanently degrading our increasingly decadent civilization.

According to the Jewish historian Josephus and the Judeo-Christian Bible, hundreds of thousands of Hebrews from the Sumerian city of Ur of the Chaldees were expelled from Egypt by Ahmose I (died ~1557 BC).

Semitic herdsmen and languages originated in the southern Arabia and were imposed on all of the Hamitic nations of ancient Mesopotamia and Canaan.


Only the bracketed [     ] comments below were written by Stewart:

According to

". . . three main branches of R1b1 (R1b1a, R1b1b, R1b1c) all seem to have stemmed from the Middle East."

[These patrilines may have formed either before or after the ancestors of Aryans emigrated from the Sahel to the Fertile Crescent. See R Haplogroup YTree v5.02 near the bottom of this web page. R1b1a2 (PF6279/V88; previously R1b1c) has been found in 95.5% of the Hamitic-speaking Ouldeme (who live near Lake Chad, and also in Western Asia and Southern Europe. Other subclades of R1b existed in the Sahel until the LGM, but did not live close enough to sources of water and game, e.g., Lake Chad, to survive the drought caused by the stadial known as the LGM]

"It has been hypothetised that R1b people (perhaps alongside neighbouring J2 tribes) were the first to domesticate cattle in northern Mesopotamia some 10,500 years ago."

[Nomadic Semitic herdsmen migrated across the Mandeb Straits to the southwestern Arabian Peninsula in order to graze their cattle and eventually into Mesopotamia, where they came into contact with the civilization that R1b and I farmers created after they had learn how to irrigate their crops (the person quoted above was too scared to use the "A-word" so he referred to them "people"). Aryans were hunter-gatherers (not herdsmen) before they became farmers. Some Aryans migrated to the forests of Europe or became herdsmen because mounted nomadic herdsmen, e.g., Semitic patriline J2 and Mongoloids, terrorized them and raided their farms. Civilized populations require security.]

"Haplogroup R* originated in North Asia just before the Last Glacial Maximum (26,500-19,000 years ago)

[No subclade of Haplogroup R* left the Sahel until after the Last Glacial Maximum began. Aryan hunter-gatherers were not numerous enough to defend themselves in areas that had already occupied by the hunter-gatherers of other races, e.g., Mongoloids, Semites and Crô-Magnons. Aryan families did not emigrate to Europe until after they became numerous enough to conquer the part of Europe that was inhabited by the hunter gatherer Crô-Magnon/Neanderthal hybrids.]

Column # 1 (row # 3)

The Goal of This Project's Administrators

We want to help each member of this project to discover as CHEAPLY as possible the branches via which he descends from Walter FitzAllan, so that he can:

Our goal can not be achieved unless the Most Recent TERMINAL SNPs (MRTS) of at least one MALE member of each branch of our patrilineal family is discovered via an NGS test. Administrator Desideriu's S781 phylogenetic trees below and at show the MRTS of some Big Y tested descendants of the Bonkyll branch of our Stewart family.

Big Y is the ONLY DNA test sold by FTDNA via which a man can discover the unique mutation(s) that ONLY members of his own branch (e.g., all of his own descendants, or those of his fifth great-grandfather) have. According to Steve St. Clair, Big Y is the "last test that you have to take with FTDNA.

Y-SNPs (single-nucleotide polymorphisms) are 100% PROOF of ancestry. Guessing which y-STR (Short Tandem Repeat) marker values indicate to which branch distantly related cousins belong is almost impossible unless one knows one's Terminal SNP(s), and sometimes even if one does.

Unfortunately, FTDNA does not allow one to order Big Y and other SNP tests unless one first purchases at least a $59.00 Y-DNA12 STR test (from which a Big Y tester may never benefit), e.g., by scrolling down at this link or by telephoning FTDNA at 713-868-1438 Monday - Thursday 9 am to 4:30 pm CST or Friday 9 am to noon. A Big Y test can not be ordered until one's first STR test has been batched (possibly a couple days or a week after FTDNA receives one's sample, hopefully in time to benefit from a sale).

Discount Coupons

You may be able to find a discount coupon via the Internet, e.g., Big Y coupons worth up to $125 off were displayed via the spreadsheet at during a sale that began before Thanksgiving and ended on December 31, 2016. Some of us paid only $425 for our Big Y tests, and even less if we received assistance from our General Fund.

Individual SNP Tests

Dirt cheap individual SNP tests can prove with 100% certainty:
    1) Whether or not a man is a patrilineal descendant of the first hereditary High Steward of Scotland.
    2) To which known branches of our patrilineal family distantly related cousins belong (unknown branches can be discovered only via NGS tests).

Individual Y-SNP tests cost less than y-DNA12 STR tests, and are far more reliable indicators of ancestry than ambiguous off-modal STR marker values and "Genetic Distance" (GD). E.g., the y-STR111 GD between brothers 5987 and 16895 is two. The y-STR67 GD between fourth cousins 143035 and 199984 is also two. The y-STR67 GD between about ten Stewarts whose common ancestor lived about 800 years ago is ZERO.

Why Identify Members of Your Own Branch?

The seventeenth century patrilineal ancestors of most members of this project have not been identified yet. Those who belong to the same branch of our patrilineal family can help each other to break through their genealogical "brick walls" from several directions instead of from only one! The MORE members of a branch discover their Terminal SNP(s) and ~500 y-STR marker values, the more likely they will be able to identify their Last Common Patrilineal Ancestor (LCPA), e.g., one of the descendants of Sir John Stewart of Bonkyll. These are some of the reasons that FTDNA's following projects have offered to use their General Funds to help their members to pay for their Big Y tests if they tested positive for:

Click here to see the list of those who contributed to our General Fund (near the bottom of this web page).

Why Buy DNA Tests?

Some of us would rather understand from whom we inherited the precious genes that have influenced every aspect of our lives and civilization, and the behavior of our race for hundreds of thousands of years, than for our heirs to gamble our money on lottery tickets, or to spend it on senseless entertainments and addictive drugs like alcohol and tobacco. Learn how to help those genes make our children and family great again in one minute by clicking here.

Column # 2 (row # 3)

STR Tests

Relying on STR tests instead of on SNP tests is like eating junk instead of more wholesome foods. You'll be better off and save money in the long run if you choose the latter.

Since SNPs indicate ancestry far more reliably than the y-STR marker values of most members of this project can, we recommend that their MRTS be discovered via a Big Y or another NGS test FIRST. If one orders a $339.00 Y-DNA111 STR test instead of a Big Y test first, one may end up paying TWICE for about a hundred mostly ambiguous y-STR marker values ! One may prefer to use the hundreds of dollars saved to pay for autosomal DNA tests for three more members of one's family.

CAVEAT EMPTOR. Why do almost all of FTDNA's unpaid project administrators encourage members of their projects to order expensive y-STR and SNP PACK tests via which NO new branches of our patriline can be discovered, BEFORE they order Big Y tests? Do they think that we are too penny wise and pound foolish to pay about $100 more for a far better product? You may benefit from the results of an NGS test an order of magnitude more than from the results of SNP PACK and expensive Y-DNA111, etc. STR tests.

Why does FTDNA report one's Terminal SNPs but NOT the ~500 STR marker values that can be obtained only via an analysis of the results of a Big Y (or any other NGS) test? Are 500 STR marker values too much of a good thing, or less useful than only 111? Colorized Table #1 below shows that:
    * ALL of the marker values that are included in our Y-DNA111 tests except DYS 447 may be included in the results of our Big Y and other NGS tests (click here and wait at least 20 seconds for more proof).
    * About 500 y-STR marker values are over four times as useful as only 111.

FTDNA did not report the ~500 Y-STR marker values that are displayed in Table #1 below even though they were discovered via an analysis of my Big Y test. In order to obtain them I had to pay $49 (less than $.10 per marker value instead of over $3.00 each) to a company that FTDNA's projects turn to for Big Y analysis, but which they are not allowed to promote. I persuaded this aforesaid company to generate colorized ~500 Y-STR marker value comparison tables because manually creating error-free versions of them was so difficult.

John Cleary's three videos about "Using SNP Testing & STRs To Enhance A Genetic Genealogy Research Project" explain why I (with the help of the aforesaid company) created the ~500 y-STR comparison table below, and the more elaborately colorized version at (avoid scrolling, etc. for at least twenty seconds after you click on this link). The latter shows the ~500 y-STR marker values of about sixteen NGS tested descendants of Sir John Stewart of Bonkyll.  These ~500 y-STR marker value comparison tables help us to GUESS who belongs to which branch, in case too few SNPs were discovered via our Big Y tests (additional useful SNPs may be discovered via more expensive NGS tests).

I intend to add to the aforesaid colorized ~500 y-STR comparison table all twenty of the descendants of Sir John listed in Administrator Desideriu's S781 phylogentic tree below after all of them have Yfull IDs. Those whose NGS test results have not been analyzed yet can not be included in our phylogenetic trees.

SNPs Are The BEST Proof Of Ancestry

Charles II and everyone listed in the S781 phylogenetic tree below tested positive for SNP S781. They therefore have 100% proof that they descend from Sir John Stewart of Bonkyll (c1245 - 1298), the ninth great grandfather of King James I of England. Those who test positive for SNP S781 may be more closely related to King James than Sir John was.


If the comparisons of the MRTS of Duke # 39568 and 143035 below prove that 143035 does not descend from the Lennox branch, it will show that:

  • Big Y, etc. SNP tests are incomparably better than Y-DNA111, etc. STR tests no matter what they cost.
  • Kindly disclosing the entire NGS test results of descendants of King Charles II and other aristocratic members of this Stewart family who have trustworthy pedigrees would greatly benefit the sacred flesh and blood of their own ancestors.

According to FTDNA and the results of their Y-67 STR tests below, there is a 95% probabilty that the LCPA of 143035 and Duke 39568 lived about 510 years ago (1507 AD), and that their LCPA may have therefore been been John Stewart, 3rd Earl of Lennox (c. 1490 - 1526), the great-grandfather of James I of England. See Table # 5 below.

The GD between duke #39568 and Robert "Robin" STEWART (1785 - 1865) of Stover Creek, SC is only 3, if his y-STR haplotype included only the three off-modal BRANCH STR marker values that his two gggGrandsons (4th cousins 199984 and 143035) have in common. If so, according to FTDNA's estimates and Table # 8 below, there is a 95% probablilty that the LCPA of Duke #39568 and Robert lived about 450 years ago (1567 AD), and may have therefore been a legitimate or illegitimate son, nephew or patrilineal cousin of the aforesaid Earl or his siblings, e.g., Duke of Albany Henry Stuart (7 December 1545 – 10 February 1567), a manly great-grandson of King Henry 7th of England, and the second husband and first cousin of Scottish Queen Mary Stuart. 100% proof would require a comparison of their most recent Terminal SNPs.

Our General Fund will gladly pay for the NGS test results of aristocrats from whose pedigrees some of our unaristocratic kinfolk can prove when and where their LCPAs lived. E.g., in whom did the SNP S768 mutation first occur? Why not disclose such information?

Click here if you want to read more about the origins of this patriline.

Column # 2 (row # 4)

When Did Our Stewart Patriline Leave Africa?

Map # 1 (Click on an image if you want to see its source, or a larger version).

Eurasia was populated by immigants from the African Sahel, which extends from the Atlantic ocean to the Red Sea, according to the mitochondrial DNA map above and the "Out of Africa" theory at All men and women inherit their MtDNA from their mothers, so Hamitic patrilines R & I followed some of these same migration routes during the LGM, when they migrated from the part of the Sahel near Lake Chad to Eurasia via the Nile River valley and the Fertile Crescent. The fierce Semitic hunter-gatherers and herdsmen who inhabited the Sahel east of the Nile according to the map below would have killed members of our race who tried to leave Africa via the  Mandeb straits.

 Semitic herdsmen began to displace farmers in Mesopotamia over ~5 KYA
Maps # 2 & 3.

"HG J is found in greatest concentration in the Southwestern Arabian Peninsula. Migration from Arabia into the Fertile Crescent has been a constant pattern of human movement in the Middle East since antiquity. As such, the Arabian peninsula has long been accepted as the original Semitic Urheimat by a majority of scholars. Older theories positing Mesopotamia as the Semitic homeland were severely undermined by the identification of the non-Semitic Sumerian culture in Mesopotamia in the late 19th century..." Quote from

From the LGM until Semites domesticated the camel about 5 KYA, it was almost impossible to cross the Sahara desert from the Sahel to the Fertile Crescent or vice versa even with a herd of cattle (contrary to the "back migration of haplogroup R1b1a2 to the Sahel" theory).

Distribution map of haplogroup R1b in the Old World

Distribution map of haplogroup R1b in the Old World (Eurasia and Africa) - Eupedia
Map # 4

  • Why did part of the haplogroup R and I population leave the Sahel? The LGM reduced evaporation from the oceans and the rainfall that the wildlife and hunter-gatherers of the Sahel needed in order to survive.
  • Why did they travel northwards up the Nile river valley? They would have been killed by the territorial inhabitants of Africa's equatorial rain forest if they had traveled south, and by territorial Semites if they had traveled further east in order to cross the Mandeb strait into Arabia.
  • Why did they remain in the Fertile Crescent? Hunter-gatherers had already populated the more habitable parts of Eurasia.
  • Why did they become farmers? They had to forage for grass seed and eventually to cultivate it because there was so little rainfall and wild game in the Fertile Crescent.
  • Why did they migrate to the forest of Europe? Because of droughts and over-population, and finally to escape from the Semitic herdsmen who eventually conquered and enslaved the farmers of the Fertile Crescent.

Row # 4         Click here if you want to see a more colorized and complete version of this table (FTDNA does not display the useful background colors of all of the cells in the tables below.)
1Table # 1~500 UNREPORTED STR markers discovered via Big Y analysis → 123456789101112131415161718192021222324252627282930313233343536373839404142434445464748495051525354555657585960616263646566676869707172737475767778798081828384858687888990919293949596979899100101102103104105106107108109110111112113114115116117118119120121122123124125126127128129130131132133134135136137138139140141142143144145146147148149150151152153154155156157158159160161162163164165166167168169170171172173174175176177178179180181182183184185186187188189190191192193194195196197198199200201202203204205206207208209210211212213214215216217218219220221222223224225226227228229230231232233234235236237238239240241242243244245246247248249250251252253254255256257258259260261262263264265266267268269270271272273274275276277278279280281282283284285286287288289290291292293294295296297298299300301302303304305306307308309310311312313314315316317318319320321322323324325326327328329330331332333334335336337338339340341342343344345346347348349350351352353354355356357358359360361362363364365366367368369370371372373374375376377378379380381382383384385386387388389390391392393394395396397398399400401402403404405406407408409410411412413414415416417418419420421422423424425426427428429430431432433434435436437438439440441442443444445446447448449450451452453454455456457458459460461462463464465466467468469470471472473474475476477478479480481482483484485486487488489490491492493494495496497498499500501502
2The total # of y-STR markers that are included in Y-DNA111 y-STR tests →  12                               34                 5                                                                                                                                                                                         6789101112131415161718192021222324252627 2829303132333435 3637383940414243444546474849      50       51 5253  54 55 5657 58    5960    6162 63    64 65 66       67686970 71  72        73  74 7576  77 78 79 80 81  8283 84       85 8687 8889     90        91             92  9394 95 9697 98   99                                  100 101 102103104105          106   107108109110111
3Names of UNREPORTED y-STR markers discovered via Big Y analysis →ATA 71D03CDY .1CDY .2DXY S156DYF 371.1DYF 371.2DYF 371.3DYF 371.4DYF 380.1DYF 380.2DYF 381.1DYF 381.2DYF 382DYF 383.1DYF 383.2DYF 384.1DYF 384.2DYF 385.1DYF 385.2DYF 386.1DYF 386.2DYF 386.3DYF 386.4DYF 387.1DYF 387.2DYF 389DYF 390DYF 390.1DYF 390.2DYF 391.1DYF 391.2DYF 392DYF 393DYF 394DYF 395.1DYF 395.2DYF 396.1DYF 396.2DYF 398.1DYF 398.2DYF 399.1DYF 399.2DYF 399.3DYF 400.1DYF 400.2DYF 401.1DYF 401.2DYF 403.1DYF 403.2DYF 404.1DYF 404.2DYF 405.1DYF 405.2DYF 406DYF 407.1DYF 407.2DYF 408.1DYF 408.2DYF 409.1DYF 409.2DYF 410.1DYF 410.2DYF 411.1DYF 411.2DYF 412.1DYF 412.2DYR 1DYR 10DYR 100DYR 101DYR 102DYR 103DYR 104DYR 105DYR 106DYR 107DYR 108DYR 110DYR 111DYR 112DYR 113DYR 114DYR 115DYR 116DYR 117DYR 118DYR 119DYR 12DYR 120DYR 121.1DYR 121.2DYR 122.1DYR 122.2DYR 123DYR 124.1DYR 124.2DYR 124.3DYR 125.1DYR 125.2DYR 126DYR 127DYR 128.1DYR 128.2DYR 13DYR 130DYR 131DYR 132.1DYR 132.2DYR 135DYR 136DYR 137DYR 138DYR 139DYR 14DYR 143DYR 144DYR 146DYR 15DYR 150DYR 152DYR 154DYR 156DYR 157DYR 158DYR 159DYR 160DYR 161DYR 162DYR 163DYR 164DYR 165DYR 166DYR 167DYR 168DYR 169DYR 170DYR 171DYR 17.1DYR 172DYR 17.2DYR 173DYR 17.3DYR 174DYR 175DYR 18.1DYR 18.2DYR 19DYR 2DYR 20DYR 23DYR 26DYR 27DYR 28DYR 29DYR 3DYR 30DYR 31DYR 32DYR 33DYR 35.1DYR 35.2DYR 36.1DYR 36.2DYR 38.1DYR 38.2DYR 39DYR 40DYR 41DYR 43DYR 44DYR 45.1DYR 45.2DYR 45.3DYR 46DYR 47DYR 48DYR 49DYR 5DYR 51DYR 52DYR 54DYR 55DYR 56DYR 57DYR 58.1DYR 58.2DYR 59DYR 6DYR 60DYR 61DYR 62DYR 63.1DYR 63.2DYR 64.1DYR 64.2DYR 65DYR 66.1DYR 66.2DYR 67.1DYR 67.2DYR 67.3DYR 67.4DYR 68.1DYR 68.2DYR 68.3DYR 68.4DYR 69DYR 7DYR 70DYR 71DYR 73DYR 74DYR 75DYR 76DYR 77DYR 78DYR 79DYR 8DYR 80DYR 81DYR 82DYR 83DYR 84DYR 85DYR 87DYR 88.1DYR 88.2DYR 89DYR 90DYR 91DYR 9.1DYR 92DYR 9.2DYR 93DYR 94DYR 95DYR 96DYR 97DYR 99DYS 19/394DYS 385.1DYS 385.2DYS 388DYS 389IDYS 389IIDYS 390DYS 391DYS 392DYS 393DYS 413.1DYS 413.2DYS 425DYS 426DYS 434DYS 435DYS 436DYS 437DYS 438DYS 439DYS 441DYS 442DYS 443DYS 444DYS 445DYS 446DYS 447DYS 448DYS 449DYS 450DYS 452DYS 453DYS 454DYS 455DYS 456DYS 458DYS 459.1DYS 459.2DYS 460DYS 461DYS 462DYS 463DYS 464.1DYS 464.2DYS 464.3DYS 464.4DYS 466DYS 467DYS 468DYS 469DYS 470DYS 471DYS 472DYS 473DYS 474DYS 475DYS 476DYS 477DYSDYS 480DYS 481DYS 484DYS 485DYS 487DYS 488DYS 489DYS 490DYS 491DYS 492DYS 493DYS 494DYS 495DYS 496DYS 497DYS 499DYS 500DYS 501DYS 502DYS 504DYS 505DYS 506DYS 507DYS 508DYS 509DYS 510DYS 511DYS 512DYS 513DYS 514DYS 516DYS 517DYS 518DYS 520DYS 521DYS 522DYS 523DYS 525DYS 526ADYS 526BDYS 527.1DYS 527.2DYS 528.1DYS 528.2DYS 530DYS 531DYS 532DYS 533DYS 534DYS 536DYS 537DYS 538DYS 539DYS 540DYS 541DYS 542DYS 543DYS 544DYS 545DYS 546DYS 547DYS 548DYS 549DYS 550DYS 551DYS 552DYS 554DYS 556DYS 557DYS 558DYS 559DYS 561DYS 562DYS 565DYS 567DYS 568DYS 569DYS 570DYS 571DYS 572DYS 573DYS 574DYS 575DYS 576DYS 577DYS 578DYS 579DYS 580DYS 581DYS 582DYS 583DYS 584DYS 585DYS 587DYS 588DYS 589DYS 590DYS 592DYS 593DYS 594DYS 595DYS 596DYS 598DYS 599DYS 600DYS 607DYS 608DYS 609DYS 611DYS 612DYS 613DYS 614DYS 615DYS 616DYS 617DYS 618DYS 619DYS 620DYS 621DYS 622DYS 623DYS 624DYS 625DYS 626DYS 627DYS 629DYS 630DYS 631DYS 632DYS 633DYS 634DYS 635DYS 636DYS 637DYS 638DYS 639DYS 640DYS 641DYS 642DYS 643DYS 644DYS 645DYS 649DYS 650DYS 651DYS 655DYS 656n/aDYS 662DYS 664DYS 666DYS 667DYS 668DYS 672DYS 673DYS 675DYS 676DYS 677DYS 678DYS 679DYS 681DYS 683DYS 684DYS 685DYS 686DYS 687DYS 688DYS 692DYS 694DYS 695DYS 696DYS 701DYS 702DYS 703DYS 705DYS 706DYS 707DYS 708DYS 709DYS 710DYS 711DYS 712DYS 713DYS 714DYS 715DYS 716DYS 717DYS 718DYS 719DYS 720DYS 721DYS 722DYS 723DYS 725.1DYS 725.2DYS 725.3DYS 725.4DYS 726G09 411L13 13L14YCA II.1YCA II.2Y-GATA-A10Y-GATA-H4Y-GGAAT-1B07
4Names of y-STR markers that are included in Y-DNA111 y-STR tests → CDY .1CDY .2                               DYF 395.1DYF 395.2                 DYF 406                                                                                                                                                                                         DYS 19/394DYS 385.1DYS 385.2DYS 388DYS 389IDYS 389IIDYS 390DYS 391DYS 392DYS 393DYS 413.1DYS 413.2DYS 425DYS 426DYS 434DYS 435DYS 436DYS 437DYS 438DYS 439DYS 441DYS 442 DYS 444DYS 445DYS 446DYS 447DYS 448DYS 449DYS 450DYS 452 DYS 454DYS 455DYS 456DYS 458DYS 459.1DYS 459.2DYS 460DYS 461DYS 462DYS 463DYS 464.1DYS 464.2DYS 464.3DYS 464.4      DYS 472       DYS 481 DYS 485DYS 487  DYS 490 DYS 492 DYS 494DYS 495 DYS 497    DYS 504DYS 505    DYS 510DYS 511 DYS 513    DYS 520 DYS 522 DYS 525       DYS 531DYS 532DYS 533DYS 534 DYS 537  DYS 540        DYS 549  DYS 552 DYS 556DYS 557  DYS 561 DYS 565 DYS 568 DYS 570 DYS 572  DYS 575DYS 576 DYS 578       DYS 587 DYS 589DYS 590 DYS 593DYS 594     DYS 607        DYS 617             DYS 632  DYS 635DYS 636 DYS 638 DYS 640DYS 641 DYS 643   DYS 650                                  DYS 710 DYS 712 DYS 714DYS 715DYS 716DYS 717          DYS 726   YCA II.1YCA II.2Y-GATA-A10Y-GATA-H4Y-GGAAT-1B07
5The Y-DNA~500 y-STR Marker MODE of the Royal Stewart Family → 1136371210121314101088139978101111141414303011x10x998268151688817xxx2223141626291515611111212815121310101111111317101012711105889511146x294710121061415771691012262712x810101371111.3116416181111991213101321131115131615302341111268374412x13x14xx10141012101312x1111101571714994712121112119111011159411x8691011161191114141794121277810109911119913136149710111513121116116341013158718191115612121413107712714111412132924111313232312129111215121213121312121425192983011111115179101112112414151717713171611278108811813822131513131112121210916x14813813161213101110171011122013143221911131013363335181991113131510101010131315181410164213128132591116981519111111111710111010101799998888101812128111510810722111598183381881412128881810933262811211098823121111101110810178818xx35850775911611111114510573921347978327529105152328213665214225242619151232192119xxxx1211341923141010
6 The 22 Off-modal y-STR marker values discovered via my Big Y analysis: →x35371210121314101088x9978101111111414303011x10x99827x15168881723 23 25.1 2223141625291515611111212815121310101111111317101013xx1058x9511146x29471010106xxxx1691012252712x81010137xx116416181111991213101321131115x1615xxxxxxxxx12x13x14xx1013101210.t1312x11x101571815994712121112x9111011159411x86910111611911 x1417xx1212xx81010991111991313x14871011151312xx1163410131587xx1116612121413107712714111412132924111313xx121291112151212131213121214x19x830111111151799111211x14151717713171611288x88118x8221315x1311x121210916x148148131612131011x171011122013143221911131013363235181991113131510101010131315181410164213128132591116x81519111111111610x10101017999988881019x12811151081072211159x18328x814x12x8818109332628x21109x823121111101110810178818xxx850775911611111114510x392135x7832753010516x282135x21422524xx151232192119xxxx121134xx141010
7 The 6 Off-modal y-STR marker values were discovered via my Y-DNA111 test: →  3537                               1516                 11                                                                                                                                                                                         1411141213292411131323231212911121512121312 121214251930830 11111517991112112414151717      8       22 1513  12 12 916 14    1612    1710 12    21 11 10       11131313 10  13        12  25 1116 15  11 11 16 11  1017 9       19 128 1510     15        12             9  2312 11 1110 10   18                                  35 21 25242619          12   1923141010

 Table # 2

Column number →

The Names of Y-111 y-STR Markers →DYS 393DYS 390DYS 19/ 394DYS 391DYS 385DYS 426DYS 388DYS 439DYS 389 iDYS 392DYS 389 iiDYS 458DYS 459DYS 455DYS 454DYS 447DYS 437DYS 448DYS 449DYS 464DYS 460Y-GATA-H4YCA IIDYS 456DYS 607DYS 576DYS 570CDYDYS 442DYS 438DYS 531DYS 578DYF 395 S1DYS 590DYS 537DYS 641DYS 472DYF 406 S1DYS 511DYS 425DYS 413DYS 557DYS 594DYS 436DYS 490DYS 534DYS 450DYS 444DYS 481DYS 520DYS 446DYS 617DYS 568DYS 487DYS 572DYS 640DYS 492DYS 565DYS 710DYS 485DYS 632DYS 495DYS 540DYS 714DYS 716DYS 717DYS 505DYS 556DYS 549DYS 589DYS 522DYS 494DYS 533DYS 636DYS 575DYS 638DYS 462DYS 452DYS 445Y-GATA-A10DYS 463DYS 441Y-GGAAT-1B07DYS 525DYS 712DYS 593DYS 650DYS 532DYS 715DYS 504DYS 513DYS 561DYS 552DYS 726DYS 635DYS 587DYS 643DYS 497DYS 510DYS 434DYS 461DYS 435
The Y-111 y-STR MODE of the Royal Stewart Family →1324141111-14121212131329179-1011112515192914-15-17-17111019-231515171736-37121211915-1681010811101223-231610121215812222114121113111112113615916132526191211121211913121011113012142413101021151813241612152512231810141791211
 The Y-67 results of a ducal descendant of Sir John (Duke #39568)  → 1324141111-14121212131329179-1011112515193014-15-16-17111019-231515171736-37121211915-1681010811101223-23161012121581222211412111311111211                                            
My fourth cousin (199984)'s off-modal, etc. Y-111 y-STR marker values →1324141111-14121212131329179-911112515193014-15-17-17111019-231515171636-37121212915-1681010811101223-23161012121581222211412111311111211                                             
My (143035) off-modal, etc. Y-111 y-STR marker values →1324141111-14121212131329179-911112515193014-15-17-17111019-231515171635-37121211915-1681010811101223-231610121215812222114121113111112113515916132526191211121211913121011113012142413101021151813241612152512231910141791211

Table # 3 - Genetic Distance
- Hybrid mutation model is used.
- The LCPA of 199984 & 143035 was born in 1785.
Table # 4 - Time to Most Recent Common Ancestor (Years)
143035270 (1747 AD)150 (1867 AD)-
- Infinite allele mutation model is used
- Average mutation rate varies: 0.0041 to 0.0041, from FTDNA derived rates
- Probability is 50% that the TMRCA is no longer than indicated
- Average generaton: 30 years
Table # 5 - Time to Most Recent Common Ancestor (Years)
143035510 (1507 AD)360 AD(1657)-
- Infinite allele mutation model is used
- Average mutation rate varies: 0.0041 to 0.0041, from FTDNA derived rates
- Probability is 95% that the TMRCA is no longer than indicated
- Average generaton: 30 years
Table # 6 - Genetic Distance
- Hybrid mutation model is used.
- The LCPA of 199984 & 143035 was born in 1785.
Table # 7 - Time to Most Recent Common Ancestor (Years)
143035210 (1807 AD)30 (1987 AD)-
- Infinite allele mutation model is used
- Average mutation rate varies: 0.0041 to 0.0041, from FTDNA derived rates
- Probability is 50% that the TMRCA is no longer than indicated
- Average generaton: 30 years
Table # 8 - Time to Most Recent Common Ancestor (Years)
143035450 (1567 AD)180 (1837 AD)-
- Infinite allele mutation model is used
- Average mutation rate varies: 0.0041 to 0.0041, from FTDNA derived rates
- Probability is 95% that the TMRCA is no longer than indicated
- Average generaton: 30 years

Column # 1 (Row # 7).   -   Scroll right to Column # 2.

We thank DF41 Cousin Larry Walker for:

  • The DF41 (CTS2501) SNP Formation Timelines table below, which includes the SNP names of nine Stewart branches plus some of the other DF41 branches that are shown in the table at
  • His searchable DF41 STR tree at, which includes the kit numbers of most of the y- STR-tested members of FTDNA's DF41 and royal Stewart projects.
  • Helping to administer FTDNA's royal Stewart and DF41 projects.

DF41 (CTS2501) SNP Formation Timelines

Column # 2 (Row # 7)

We thank royal Stewart project administrator Desideriu for the R-S781 phylogenetic tree below. It shows the branches to which the descendants of Sir John STEWART of Bonkyll belong.

Branches of the R-S781 family

Phylogenetic Tree of Haplogroup R1b-Z39589

The phylogenetic tree above shows that Stewart Haplogroup L746 is downstream of S775 (shown with a pink background).

Column # 1 (Row # 8)

When Did The Royal Stewart Patriline Leave Africa?

The Last Glacial Maximum (LGM) occurred between 26,500 and 19,000 years ago according to Wikipedia. It was the last of the four stadials (severe droughts) that occurred during the last hundred thousand year long glaciation. Each of these stadials lasted for thousands of years. Each occured after a 20 to 30 thousand year long interstadial, during which the Sahel's predator and prey populations fully recovered.

Some hunter gatherers migrated from the Sahel to Eurasia during each of these four stadials. Each group of migrants settled in a different part of Eurasia, where it was completely isolated from other members of its species for so long that it became a separate race or species of mankind, e.g., the AustraloidsMongoloidsSemites (haplogroup J), Crô-Magnons, Indo-Europeans or Aryans (haplogroups R & I), etc.

Our Stewart patriline belongs to haplogroup (Hg) R1b1a1a2a1a2c1a1d1a L744/S388, L745/S463, L746/S310) according to the trees above. I believe that:

  • There is no evidence that people who belong to the HG R patriline left the Sahel before they were forced to do so by the LGM.
  • Some members of the HG R population traveled from near Lake Chad eastwards across the Sahel, and up the dangerous Nile valley to the Fertile Crescent during the LGM (Semites blocked access to the Mandeb straits, the easiest way to leave Africa from the Sahel according to the maps below).
  • The Fertile Crescent was so inhospitable during the LGM that some Hamites migrated to Central Asia (they were outnumbered so they avoided the homelands of Crô-Magnons to the west and Mongoloids of south-east Asia), and even populated America before Mongoloids did.
  • The Hg R-V88 patriline of the Hamitic Ouldeme never left the Sahel. This explanation for why people who belong to haplogroup R1b1a2 still live near Lake Chad makes more sense than the highly improbable back migration of haplogroup R1b1a2 to the Sahel theory.

Semitic herdsmen who crossed the Mandeb straits (called Hyksos by the ancient Egyptians) invaded the Mesopotamian homeland of the Hg R1b1a2 farmers about 6 KYA, and Egypt about 4 KYA (see Map #3 in Column # 2 of Row # 4 above). Farmers who became herdsmen in order to avoid starvation or being enslaved by genocidal Semites escaped across Anatolia to Central Eurasia instead of southwards into the formidable Sahara desert. Any farmer or herdsman who survived the trip across the Sahara desert even at its greenest would have been outnumbered and killed by the territorial Hamitic and Semitic hunter gatherers and herdsmen whose ancestors never left the Sahel.

According to ISOGG's web page at (italized text is mine):

  • Y-DNA Haplogroup (Hg) R (M207) is believed to have arisen approximately 27,000 years ago in Asia. The two currently defined subclades of Hg R-M207 are R1-M173 and R2.
  • R1-M173 is estimated to have arisen during the height of the Last Glacial Maximum (LGM), about 18,500 years ago, most likely in southwestern Asia (i.e., the Fertile Crescent). The two most common descendant clades of R1 are R1a and R1b.
  • R1a-M420 is believed to have arisen on the Eurasian Steppe or the Indus Valley, and today is most frequently observed in eastern Europe and in western and central Asia. R1a-M458 is found at frequencies approaching or exceeding 30% in Eastern Europe.
  • R1b-M343 is believed to have arisen in southwest Asia (i.e., the Fertile Crescent) and today its sublcades are bound in various distributions across Eurasia and Africa.
  • Paragroup R1b1* and R1b1a2-V88 are found most frequently in SW Asia and Africa (i.e., the Sahel and around Lake Chad). The African examples are almost entirely within R1b1a2 and are associated with the spread of Chadic languages.
  • R1b1a1a-P297 is found throughout Eurasia. R1b-M73 is observed most frequently in Asia, with low frequency of observation in Europe. R1b-M269 is observed most frequently in Europe, especially western Europe, but with notable frequency in southwest Asia (i.e., the Fertile Crescent. R1b-M269 hunter-gatherers became numerous after they became the first farmers in the Fertile Crescent, and fled to Europe during the Holocene because of droughts and the Semitic terrorist and herdsmen who migrated from Africa to south-eastern Arabia, and began to invade the Fertile Crescent about 6 KYA).
  • R1b1a1a2-M269 is estimated to have arisen approximately 4,000 to 8,000 years ago in southwest Asia and to have spread into Europe from there. The Atlantic Modal Haplotype, or AMH, is the most common STR haplotype in R1b1a1a2a1a-L11/PF6539/S127 and most European R1b belongs to R1b1a1a2a1a1-M405/S21/U106 or R1b1a1a2a1a2-P312/PF6547/S116. The royal Stewart family belongs to the R1b1a1a2a1a2c1a1d1a L744/S388, L745/S463, L746/S310 patriline.
  • R2-M479 is most often observed in Asia, especially on the Indian sub-continent and in central Asia.

According to the April, 2017 version of Yfull's table below:

  • HG R-L278 M415/PF6251 formed 20400 years ago years ago.
  • R-L278 is the parent of siblings:
    • Hg L389, from which the Indo-Hittite speaking royal Stewart family descends.
    • Hg R-V88, from which the Chadic speaking Ouldeme descend.
    Both of these siblings of R-L278 formed 17,100 ybp according to ISOGG (too long ago for there to be any evidence that their ancestors once spoke the same language).

Excerpts From Yfull's R Haplogroup YTree v5.03

Move your cursor over the 'years before present' (ybp), etc. to see:
* Pop-up estimates of when each SNP first occurred.
* How long ago the last common ancestor of members of each branch lived.
* The meaning of some of the abbreviations used below.


  • R F295/M685/PF6039/V3064 * L747/PF5918/YSC0000287/M702 * F82/M620/V1194+53 SNPs formed 31900 ybp, TMRCA 28200 ybp info
    • R-Y482 Y482/PF6056/F459 * PF5919/F356/M703 * PF6040/YSC179/FGC1168+1 SNPs formed 28200 ybp, TMRCA 28200 ybp info
      • R-Y482*
      • R1 P245/PF6117 * M781/PF6145 * PF6119+62 SNPs formed 28200 ybp, TMRCA 22800 ybp info
        • R1*
        • R1a PF6222/F3364/M794 * CTS12321 * PF6233/F3570+99 SNPs formed 22800 ybp, TMRCA 18400 ybp info
        • R1b M343/PF6242 * PF6246/V1532 * L506/PF6267+25 SNPs formed 22800 ybp, TMRCA 20400 ybp info
      • R2 Y3316/FGC12715 * Y7758/FGC22569 * FGC22601/Y7742+165 SNPs formed 28200 ybp, TMRCA 16500 ybp info

Column # 2 (Row # 8)

Excerpts From Yfull's R Haplogroup YTree v5.03


  • R1
    • R1b M343/PF6242 * PF6246/V1532 * L506/PF6267+25 SNPs formed 22800 ybp, TMRCA 20400 ybp info
      • R-L278 M415/PF6251 * L278 formed 20400 ybp, TMRCA 18700 ybp info
        • R-PH155 BY14387 * BY14350 * PH4622+65 SNPs formed 18700 ybp, TMRCA 7400 ybp info
        • R-L754 CTS8436/PF6259 * CTS3063/V2515/F1811 * L761/PF6258/YSC0000266+16 SNPs formed 18700 ybp, TMRCA 17100 ybp info
          • R-V88 Z30230/Y7770 * V88/PF6279 * PF6332+59 SNPs formed 17100 ybp, TMRCA 11700 ybp info
          • NOTE: See "Human Y chromosome haplogroup R-V88: a paternal genetic record of early mid Holocene trans-Saharan connections and the spread of Chadic languages." at . "The R-V88 coalescence time was estimated at 9.2-5.6 kya [corrected] , in the early mid Holocene. We SUGGEST that R-V88 is a paternal genetic record of the proposed mid-Holocene migration of proto-Chadic Afroasiatic speakers through the Central Sahara into the Lake Chad Basin, and geomorphological evidence is consistent with this view."
          • R-L389 L389/PF6531 * L388/PF6468 formed 17100 ybp, TMRCA 16800 ybp info
            • R-P297 YSC0000269/PF6475/S17 * PF6498 * L752/PF6483+34 SNPs formed 16800 ybp, TMRCA 13300 ybp info
              • R-M269 CTS11468/PF6520 * PF6437 * PF6419/CTS623+102 SNPs formed 13300 ybp, TMRCA 6500 ybp info
                • R-L23 PF6404 * L478/PF6403 * L23/S141/PF6534 formed 6500 ybp, TMRCA 6200 ybp info
                  • R-L51 L51/M412/S167/PF6536 * PF6535 * CTS10373/PF6537/FGC39+2 SNPs formed 6200 ybp, TMRCA 5800 ybp info
                    • R-L151 P310/S129/PF6546 * YSC0000191/PF6543/S1159 * L52/PF6541+9 SNPs formed 5800 ybp, TMRCA 4900 ybp info
                      • R-L21 Z290/S461 * L21/M529/S145 * L459+3 SNPs formed 4400 ybp, TMRCA 4400 ybp info
                        • R-DF13 CTS8221/Z2542 * DF13/S521/CTS241 formed 4400 ybp, TMRCA 4300 ybp info
                          • R-CTS2501 CTS2501/S836 * Y2368/FGC7999 * FGC8000/Y2370+5 SNPs formed 4300 ybp, TMRCA 4000 ybp info
                            • R-S775 S775 * A475 * Y5844/FGC34916 +4 SNPs formed 4000 ybp, TMRCA 4000 ybp info
                              • R-L744 S790 * Y5845 * S791 +22 SNPs formed 4000 ybp, TMRCA 650 ybp info → (R1b1a1a2a1a2c1a1d1a)
                                • R-L744*
                                  • id:YF06282
                                  • id:YF05865
                                  • id:YF05851 USA [US-VA]
                                  • id:YF04357 SCT
                                  • id:YF03673 SCT
                                  • id:YF03554 SCT
                                  • id:YF02447
                                  • id:YF02086 GBR [GB-DBY]
                                  • id:YF02025
                                  • id:YF01975
                                • R-Y4954 Z17581/Y4954 formed 650 ybp, TMRCA 650 ybp info
                                • R-Y14197 Y14197 formed 650 ybp, TMRCA 500 ybp info
                                  • R-Y14197*
                                    • id:YF05155
                                  • R-Y14198 Y14198 formed 500 ybp, TMRCA 325 ybp info
                                    • id:YF05896
                                    • id:YF03214
                                    • id:YF02294 SCT
                                • R-S781 S781 formed 650 ybp, TMRCA 550 ybp info
                                  • R-S781*
                                    • id:YF08120 SCT
                                    • id:YF06827 ENG
                                    • id:YF05289
                                    • id:YF03473
                                    • id:YF02682
                                    • id:YF02561
                                    • id:YF02406
                                    • id:YF02381 GBR [GB-ANT] (his MRTS are listed on the right side of the colorized S781 phylogenetic tree above).
                                    • id:YF02313
                                    • id:YF02184
                                  • R-A306 A308 * A306 * A309+1 SNPs formed 550 ybp, TMRCA 200 ybp info
                                    • id:YF03362
                                    • id:YF01691
                                  • R-A5024 Y29911 * A5024 formed 550 ybp, TMRCA 550 ybp info
                                    • id:YF07865 SCT
                                    • id:YF02955
                                  • R-Y11635 A889/Y11635 formed 550 ybp, TMRCA 300 ybp info
                                    • id:YF02698
                                    • id:YF02080
                                  • R-A922 A922 formed 550 ybp, TMRCA 250 ybp info
                                    • R-A922*
                                      • id:YF02972
                                    • R-Y14048 Y14048 * A921/Y14230 formed 250 ybp, TMRCA 50 ybp info
                                      • id:YF08182
                                      • id:YF03242
                                      • id:YF02179

    Haplogroup YTree v5.03 on 9 April 2017
    Details of age estimation algorithm described in FAQ What is YFull's age estimation methodology?

    Samples HGxxxxx and NAxxxxx © 1000 Genomes Project, samples HGDPxxxxx © HGDP Project,
    samples ERRxxxxxxx @ Mallick et al (2016), samples ERSxxxxxx @ Francalacci et al (2013), samples SRRxxxxxxx @ Rodriguez-Flores et al.(2016)

    ISOGG Haplogroup Tree

Row # 9

Your Donations

Your contributions to the General Fund of FTDNA's royal Stuart project will be used as you see fit, e.g., to pay for the DNA tests of men with your surname who still live in the part of the world from which you suspect that your patrilineal ancestors came. Most of the donations below were made in order to pay for the DNA tests of men who have the surname Stewart and who live in the UK.

Those who donate to our General Fund can help to avoid confusion and to facilitate communication by using FTDNA's form to state:

  • Their own names or kit numbers.
  • For what test they want their donations to pay, e.g., Big Y.
  • The kit number of the donor of the DNA that will be used for the test.

FTDNA can not use our General Fund to pay for all or part of your DNA test unless your project administrator approves BEFORE you order it.

Flag Counter

The more patrilineal descendants of the first High Steward of Scotland join this project the more useful it will be to genealogists and scientists.

Row # 10

We thank the following contributors to the General Fund of this project: David E. Stuart, Steven Mitchell, Donald Grant, Michael Clancey, Hereld Stuart, Francis Marion Stewart III, CD Stewart, Donna Lindberg, Robert Lindberg, Shirley Black Barry, Mary Stuart Spangler, Desideriu Ramelet-Stuart, William Hamilton Stewart, Alexander Stewart, Belinda Dettmann, Diana Stewart Powels.

General Fund

Current balance: $903.00

Type Amount Date Donor Note KitNum Donation Type
Credit $125.00 1/11/2017 Desideriu Ramelet Stuart For kit 112839 Big Y test   Memory Of
Debit $39.00 4/3/2016     474002 Unknown
Debit $39.00 4/3/2016     446440 Unknown
Credit $120.00 1/8/2016 Desideriu Ramelet Stuart For offering 3 advanced tests for SNP S781 to 3 Stewart cousins   Unknown
Debit $425.00 1/9/2015       Unknown
Debit $425.00 12/13/2014       Unknown
Credit $325.00 12/13/2014 Ken STEWART 337093   Individual
Credit $100.00 12/13/2014 Ann Stewart Burns For anonymous Big Y tester Stewart, negative 781   Individual
Credit $100.00 9/7/2014 Michael Clancey Contribution towards Big Y Test for Steven Mitchell. If not needed for it, then for any other purpose.   Individual
Debit $39.00 9/4/2014       Unknown
Page: 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 of 7

Project Stats

Statistic Type Count
Big Y 59
Combined GEDCOMs Uploaded 52
DISTINCT mtDNA Haplogroups 98
DISTINCT Y-DNA Confirmed Haplogroups 26
DISTINCT Y-DNA Predicted Haplogroups 0
Family Finder 145
Genographic 2.0 Transfers 15
Maternal Ancestor Information 205
mtDNA 121
mtDNA Full Sequence 88
mtDNA Plus 108
mtDNA Subgroups 10
Paternal Ancestor Information 257
Predicted Y-DNA Haplogroups 54
Total Members 349
Unpredicted Y-DNA Haplogroups 0
Unreturned Kits 63
Y-DNA Deep Clade (After 2008) 21
Y-DNA Deep Clade (Prior to 2008) 10
Y-DNA Subgroups 37
Y-DNA111 74
Y-DNA12 144
Y-DNA25 128
Y-DNA37 128
Y-DNA67 109