Review: Bloodline of the Gods

Bloodline of the Gods: Unravel the Mystery in the Human Blood Type to Reveal the Aliens Among Us

by Nick Redfern

Paperback: 256 pages
Publisher: New Page Books; 1 edition (August 17, 2015)
ISBN-10: 1601633653
ISBN-13: 978-1601633651

Barry’s score 4 stars out of 5.

Product description:

Are significant numbers of humanity the product of an ancient and advanced alien civilization? Have we, across the millennia, been periodically modified and refined as a species? In short, has our genetic make-up been manipulated by otherworldly beings that view human civilization as one big lab experiment?

These are controversial and thought-provoking questions. They are also questions that demand answers, answers that may very well be found by examining those people whose blood type is Rh negative.

The vast majority of humankind–85 to 90 percent–is Rh positive, which means a person’s red blood cells contain an antigen directly connected to the Rhesus monkey. This antigen is known as the Rh factor.

Each and every primate on the planet has this antigen, except for one: the remaining 10 to 15 percent of humans. If the theory of evolution is valid–that each and every one of us is descended from ancient primates–shouldn’t we all be Rh positive? Yes, we should. But we’re not. The Negatives are unlike the rest of us. They are different.

They are the unique individuals whose bloodline may have nothing less than extraterrestrial origins.

barry-bloodlinegods

My thoughts:

I have to start off with the admission that I enjoy Nick Redfern’s books. I like thinking outside of the box and Nick Redfern never fails to take you on a wild ride. In this case, Redfern talks about Rh negative blood and the theory of it’s connection to extraterrestrials.

redfern-mug-mugIf you are familiar with the ancient alien theories, you will recognize many of the elements of this book. Having said that, Redfern pulls in topics such as Incubus and Succubus, Black-eyed children, and Reptilians. He also poses some interesting questions like “Did ETs wipe out the Neanderthals?” I suppose that my favorite part was the discussion of Lilith: Adam-Anunnaki Connection.

All in all, This book is an excellent read, and I really enjoyed every second of it. I highly recommend “Bloodline of the Gods” for your alternate History home library. I give it 4 stars out of 5.


Disclosure of Material Connection: I received this book free from New Page Books and Warwick Associates. I was not required to write a positive review. The opinions I have expressed are my own. I am disclosing this in accordance with the Federal Trade Commission’s 16 CFR, Part 255 : “Guides Concerning the Use of Endorsements and Testimonials in Advertising.”

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2 Replies to “Review: Bloodline of the Gods”

  1. Excellent review of a thought provoking book. This is of special interest to me because I am in that Rh negative group. As was my father, who would donate blood as often as he could or would sometimes get a call from the hospital to please come in, they were in need of Rh negative blood Type O. I always felt that we who have Type O had been given the shaft, so to speak, by nature. Our blood could be used by any other group, but we ourselves had to have Type O from a donor and nothing else. If there was none around, we were done for. Maybe by now that has changed.

    So of course I had to take notice of this. I had been under the impression that all humans originally had Type O blood, but that mutations over countless centuries produced the other types. To me this makes more sense and explains why my type is universal, but only in one direction. And why we can’t have transfusions from those who, long ago, had blood that mutated away from ours.

    I’m afraid that there is simply something in me that just can’t accept the reptilians, incubus, succubus and all the other entities that some others believe exist. I’m afraid Mr. Redfern sounds a bit behind current research, which has answered the incubus-succubus mystery. Since my knowledge of Lilith is slim to none, it prevents me from commenting on that subject.

    One other thought–the latest theories on Neanderthals is that as the climate changed and did not favor them, they started to die out. Now that we have evidence that there has been cross mating between them and homo sapien, and may be the source of light hair and eyes. Does the author consider this in his book?

    Despite my criticisms, it still sounds worth a look. With Amazon’s preview feature, one can get a small taste and then determine whether or not to delve more closely.

    I will admit to one thing, and I am not making fun of Mr. Redfern. When I was a child I felt very estranged from most people. Simply put–there was no place for me to fit in. So much so, that sometimes I went outside, looked up at the sky, and said “Please take me home.” Childhood fantasy?? Or maybe there is something to his theory. It’s been a long day. Maybe my brain simply is not processing things correctly 😦

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