We Travel To Kenya To Learn About The First Woman In History
Looking at maternal haplogroup and. We can trace it all back in time to, one woman this. Is one of the most beautiful things I've ever seen I. Can't. Believe that we're allowed to be here I've never, been overseas ever in my life I didn't realize how integral, this part of the world was to all of humanity I feel, so lucky this, is. So. Remember that time we all took 23andme, genetic, tests. In. Addition to finding out where our recent ancestors, are from we also found, out where our distant, ancestors, are from so, we all have different haplogroups, and that means that our distant ancestors can be traced back to different, regions of the world but every person living today including, you can trace their haplogroups, back even, further to one common haplogroup. Known as El the El haplogroup, lived in eastern sub-saharan, Africa, over a hundred and fifty thousand, years ago while we don't know exactly where in eastern sub-saharan, Africa they would have lived we decided to travel to the region of the world where they would have existed it's the ladylike shell and we're traveling to Kenya. No. We're going to Kenya. This. Is really exciting because I don't know if you guys know or not but I've never traveled overseas so, this is absolutely, gonna be a huge checkmark, on my bucket list getting to know myself more is perfect for this trip because Africa, is most definitely an extension of who I am and the results that I got back from the 23andme, tests, were a bit broad regards. To haplogroups, especially, Elle and how it relates to all of us I feel like King is an awesome starting place yeah the. Originator of the high blow group would have lived in sub-saharan, Africa sub-saharan Africa, is like. There's. Like multiple, countries, there's so many different types of people there's so many different cultures within that descriptor, so we chose Kenya because we were able to reach out to some scientists the national team of Kenya also just as a general disclaimer. The scientific, community, uses, the term paternal. And maternal to. Delineate who, gave, birth we, all, understand. That when, we say maternal, not everyone, that gives birth identifies, as a woman so just FYI there's, a view a lot of science on this trip but we also want to have a little fun so we are gonna hang out with the girls from the over 25, channel they're also a group of creators who are ladies, we're, also gonna, see animo. -. Yeah. So. We need more clothes that are lighter color why we have to wear light clothes because, mosquitoes. Love, to bite people wearing, dark colors I, hate. Mosquitoes, so. These are like. Pink. With like pale, pink wool shirt I. Bought. One. Two. Three. Pairs of linen pants my, pants collection is now up to five pairs Wow I, know hit, more than doubled overnight he's not labeled Eva sceetos he looks like you're going to a diddy yacht party and. Then I've got some pants, from the thrift store it's. Debatable if these are pajamas or not but well, it's. Sleep but making fashion. Packing. For Africa, needless to say I'm a little stressed at the same time I'm trying to remember that I'm gonna forget about this the moment I see an elephant are you doing but I, have, some, freeze-dried, olives. And some Taco, Bell mild sauce you can say what you want about talk, about. Some, good sausage, Devin, and I are also rooming, together and, since I am very regular, I am bringing poo pourri the great thing about packing, is that it's a wonderful, opportunity to, remind yourself how wonderful. You are at remembering, things like, I made a lot of lists, to remind myself the, things that I need but, I'm probably still gonna leave like to my butt at home.
Today's. The day. We're. Here. Off. To a momentous, start, we're walking to, check, in this doesn't feel real it doesn't feel real it's not gonna feel real until we're there and then it's gonna feel the most the most real exactly. So I'm gonna take this opportunity to, talk to you about airport. Fashion because, it is my belief that you should dress and essentially, pajamas, when, you're going to the airport however, young. Fresh has. To look cute. You you can't talk your way to beautiful dress you. Have one step, one dressing, up to walk, I've. Been thinking about it and I think I'm gonna take off my bra during the flight I support, that I support, it too great I'm glad I'll pun intended I'm glad we better take me bra. Kristin, I took the first polaroid of the trip here. Just developing, all. Right there we go we're digging up. Hey. We're in Amsterdam can, you give me some weed. God. You're, stuck at the airport because. Our place the lake in the storm but jen is having a good time trying. To figure out what amsterdam tinder is like a lot of names I can't pronounce I, love. This country that's, why some tulips and cheese oh my god yeah. Yes Kenya, yes, we're on the way they're, expecting, us. After. How many owls. We, knew we were getting land losers, but we did not realize this was the kind of lady whose we were getting and it's super, cool it's like a Safari cruiser it, is 2:17. In the morning and we, have decided to have a nightcap. Hotel. Oh. Thank. You so, nice to see you you're my favorite, oh. My. God so it's the first day officially, in Kenya. Last. Night we landed at about 11:30, p.m., with, Sam so tell us a little bit about who you are and why you're here sure so I make content and curation scientists, at 23andme, and I'm, just really excited to be here talking with you guys about DNA. And women and hafla groups and all these other crazy things my question is we hear the word haplogroup. A lot in terms of our 23andme results and also why we're here what is a hablar group when people think of DNA they're typically, thinking about DNA that's found inside the nucleus of the cell but, the DNA that holds the sort of ancient genetic, information that we use to identify maternal. Haplogroup is, found, in the mitochondria of the cell the DNA that's in this mitochondria, is called mitochondrial, DNA like, surprised you might have heard this before they're the powerhouses, of the cell yeah it's like the only thing anyone remembers, yeah. What scientists have been able to do is trace all the way back over a hundred thousand years ago to. The common female, line ancestor. Of everyone. Who's alive on earth today a hundred, thousand, years ago yep, that's insane, Wow. What. Is the significance, of the L haplogroup, from what we know about the, L haplogroup. It's the, kind of main haplogroup, within the continent, of Africa there was this woman over a hundred thousand years ago at some point she had at least two daughters and one of those daughters was, forming, this branch that we now call L 0 and the other daughter formed this branch that was all the rest of those and then many thousands, of years later one of those great great great granddaughters, she had two daughters and that started splitting into the rest of people that we see outside of Africa so basically, we, are all descendants. From the one woman. Who started, the L haplogroup, that's right because it is so far back in time it's not really the same as saying you know my great-grandma, lived in Africa and and I'm her descendant, it's like the ancient, lineage of all humans who are alive today and it is traced. To Africa because that's where modern humans kind of first evolved, so just so everyone is clear we're, not all from Africa, don't leave this video saying. That so, now that we know a little bit more about the science behind haplogroups, we're gonna go talk to some anthropologists and, they're gonna tell us a little bit more about how these women live so, cool let's do it do it let's go yeah yeah.
Freddie's. Just over here in a corner striking, a cool pose and. Then bopping around is Kristen. So. We're here in the National Museum of Kenya with dr. Bob. My. Name is dr., Emma and. Paleoanthropologist. Interested. In the study of human evolution so. Where, in Africa do you think the, mitochondrial. Eve would have been living in Eastern Africa we have the evidence from. The fossils, they found that people living in Eastern, Africa today, they are mitochondrial. DNA, you know points. You know to that mother, 200,000. Years ago I don't know if that you understand, all that science. You. Know you. Know so in terms of like bone structure, and bodies. And how we look today how, different, is that from the, mitochondrial, Eve's bone, structure, and her sort, of makeup the evidence that there is looking, at the postcrania, and limb, bones yeah mitochondria. Might after they were born, Cetus, why was human development, around 200,000. Years ago such a critical, period, there, was a big debate you, know to the questions, of where did modern humans, arise. From, that's where they went to the studies of modern mitochondrial. DNA of the living people therefore you know after obtaining all, those samples, they were able to calculate back, which, one you know had more diversity, in it so there were less diversity, in, the DNA. Of the European less. Diversity, in East Asia but, more diversity, was found in Africa meaning, the it, had been here for all this evidence, of the mitochondria, DNA supports. Africa, as the place of modern humans. Did. She suffer from the patriarchy, like we do. First. Full day in Nairobi. So. We are at carnivore, about to have dinner, carnivore is this badass restaurant. Gonna, have all case of meat in which. It drink is actually don't know what to call the Dawa and there's vodka and. Honey. And lime. Doctor. I was. Wearing, my shirt. Most. Of the day. The. End all, the interviews, most. Of what was Sean was. Wearing my shirt backwards, so we've invited the girls from over 25 to, come have dinner with us we're super, excited to hang with them hold on my drink I'm grabbing, my drink. Ever. Try confessed this camera all night I. Have. Been successful, twice. And. She asked, me if I got some gears, yeah I was. In Los Angeles and, then she gasps this, hairstyle. At. Four o'clock really. Actually people just can't live without their four o'clock team. Freddie's. Gonna eat some bum. So. We are, finishing. Up dinner Lauren, is gonna come shopping with us tomorrow I. Am. Awful, at haggling someone's, like do you want to pay $85. And I'm like maybe a hundred. Day. Two and, I will be we, are starting. The morning off very early at 6:30 a.m. at Romy time we, are gonna go get breakfast and then we're going to go to the. Elephant Orphanage, and then we're going to go into the city do some shopping very very excited, oh there's so much fun here I love it the server, told me this was his favorite try, just means tea it's what you. Learn. You. Did from your mouth that means mama needs a. Cana. I, get. Really carsick, so I make everyone else sit in the back. So. I can sit in the front teitelbaum. Just. Arrived at the orphanage. These are elephants, that have been orphaned for, various, different reasons they, are being rehabilitated, to, go back out into the wild so their main goal is not to be with humans for the rest of their life the main goal is to be, with other elephants, yeah but they did tell us that if we want to we could foster a baby elephant. Home. With us that's. How you do you'll get along great with James yeah it's, really important that we can serve these animals and ape remindful the fact that like the circumstances, under which they're here are not, good yeah, and we're just here to get some love this is like a studio ghibli film all, the animals and the beautiful, landscape. Good. Job nice. Work buddy, edwin, is my name and this is the David Sheldrick, koala trust so this project is taking care of orphaned, baby elephants, rhinos. And later on reintroducing. Them back into the world and, that's why oh the baby's able to see here today are orphans, you guys are you ready. We. Rescue, them from different parts of the country and. They all have, different reasons for being orphans in the baby sister very young an. Age where do not have survived without the mother's milk lost. Without protection. Against the dangers we will be trained they will be protected, and so will behave like any other world elephant.
Out There when. We see that happen then we set it free a little become wild once again at once they finish the milk then. They are relaxed, and calm and so you can interact with them make sure that. What's. Doing you, look like you're kissing. These. Elephants, are the sweetest, ever, they. Have such, different personalities, some, are really rowdy. Some. Are really friendly and calm and some are super shy I, mean. I'm just surprised, that they're even just letting us be around them well baby likes my dress a little bit too much. Oh, he's. A playful, good job buddy this is amazing. There's nothing. Like being, around, elephants, are so, smart there was so aware they. Know completely, what's going on I can't, imagine. Why, anyone would want to hurt them, we're. Just like you didn't be in the same places that Devin, how are you feeling I am in heaven I had. Got sprayed on I'm one with the elephant it's just in Kannada bu it really is an honor to be here when we are blessed and honored yeah I'm like I might cry yeah I'm. A big elephant baby myself, ultimately, I think the overwhelming feeling is that we're all really grateful to be here and thankful, that we get it be in the presence of these animals because they're special, that was, incredible. That was amazing it, was really awesome just to see these animals in their space where we were the guests these are little babies and they're orphans and so a lot, of them have had a really, really rough start to life but, there's still so much joy, that they have they still play. They, still you, know snoring. It's so bully they still love their milk they. Fart 85, Freddie, got farted, on it's the humans were. Ones able to coexist with these animals and I think it's really important that we learn how to coexist with them again mm-hmm, because they are like an incredibly, important, part of our world thank you so much for the David Sheldrick trust we are so grateful that we're able to be here and. And. Thank you for all you do I mean this is just it's, a blessing to be here and it's a blessing to all the animals that are able to get. Help we just finished and, now we got to go clean ourselves up yep, oh. My, nose Devon, was in there. So. I we have to go the cleanup before we go shopping that's for damn sure just Devon's full body devil dust Dane. Hi. So, we're going shopping, javi. Yeah, yogi amazing Lorna here. She's gonna help us navigate. It's. Very different there's a lot of option, mm-hmm, so I'm just trying to figure, out what I absolutely need in one and it's most alike by every awesome thing that I see that's, a good strategy, yeah. Maybe. Like also. Maybe like a cool little little. Keychain or something, so IV and I stuck, together through, this whole adventure she, is the best barter, thanks. I. Would. Be like IV is this a good price she's like I can haggle for days what price you want. He. Got, me these. Cool, bridge. Just. Shopping around whatever I don't want oh so. Cute, so now, I have three and I, have a bangle as well and a scarf for my mom mom, I bought you something so, don't complain thank, you you've been very helpful.
Oh. Yeah. I did, Kathy and I also got matching phrase. I. Got a little bird I also, got a little bit of salad spoons, for my roommate got so many spoilage. Some. Beautiful. Keychains. I. Got. One. Just like her I think Tom's need, them. This. Is, the SS paradise, this is your captain speaking. We're on our way to Tsavo, buckle. In everyone it's gonna be a. We. Said a lovely good binder regime in the cat. So. We are at Severn Safari Park I just want to introduce you guys to my new friend vacation, Kristen. Kristen. Is wearing her big sunglasses I am my big sunglasses and I'm also wearing shorts. Because. It is very warm and I am enjoying the. Scenery yeah, I mean this is a view from our porch like, take every, Girl Scout camp you went to that you thought was like kind, of fun and then make. It a hundred times more fun and then add animals, the ride here was probably about five. And a half hours and, when we got here we, were all super tired and smelly but just like in awe yeah we're all about, this beautiful place and how, incredibly, bad. Smell. We're gonna go meet up with Sam and check in with her and talk a little bit about these past few days and about, what we're doing in this wonderful, beautiful amazing place. So, we talked to dr., boa about, mitochondrial. Eve can, you maybe give us like a little bit more information about, what that means, definitely, looking at maternal haplogroups, and we can trace it all back in time to. One woman so that one woman is mitochondrial. Eve but then there's a couple caveats to that when we use the term mitochondrial. Eve it's, sort of an easy way to to help people understand, that this was a real woman a real human being who gave, rise in a sense to everyone who's around today and in what I think the most important, point here is that she was absolutely, not the only woman alive. At that time and she was also not the only woman to pass on genetic, information or, genes or, DNA, to, future generations so, to clarify, mitochondrial. Eve was not the only, woman that existed, around the time that she existed, exactly. You got it hers were just the only ones that could, be traced yes so I like, to fall down Wikipedia, keyholes. One thing I love to research is actually the oldest, buildings, in existence, you do you sure do many. Buildings, that are very old so it's kinda like we know, that, there is an oldest building in existence, but that doesn't, mean that that's the only building that existed, at the time it's. Just the one that we can trace for sure is the oldest one right now because we can still physically, see it yeah identify, it there might be another, building that's crazy old that's like under the sea or something we don't know about yet.
Why. Is it that mitochondrial. DNA is only passed down through the parent that gives birth like, right why is Eve the only one that gets to like shoot that stuff down. Eggs. Actually have a huge, huge, number of mitochondria in them something like a hundred thousand sperm actually might only have on the order of like 50, to 100, so that's one possibility so it's like buying a lot of lottery tickets yeah, I. Bought a bunch of lottery tickets and the sperm bought like two yeah another, possibility though that is enticing. But we haven't really proven it yet the eggs themselves, might be, destroying. The mitochondria, that come from the sperm a murder, mystery. So. Tomorrow's gonna be a big day for us we're gonna go on safari and then we're gonna go to the shitake lava caves and we're gonna kind of like dive into and try to figure out why we should care about this stuff now I'll find out let's do it. Today. We're. Going on us have all right it's. Really early in the morning you have to get up at the crack of dawn whoo-hoo see all the aminals, Devin just saw zebras, this morning outside of our tent yep, and we saw a wildebeest last night just staring at us it's wild it's wild it's truly, wow this is probably the brightest color of work since I've been here and I saved it for Safari days I don't have a little pop of color for Papa lion. So. Tell us a little bit Angela about this art that we see on the walls like how long ago, were these made we do not have a definite, date for how long the art was made we, used relative, dating relative, dating to say that these finds were found with this art so, they must have been contemporaneous. Some of this art is quite an aquatic as you can see those ones look like aliens, actually they do and one of the guys is excited. Yeah he definitely has brought you there, was no writing then but they make a very good record of what was going on around them in terms of their cognitive abilities, the ones pretty much like us. Yes. Grateful, bitches. He's. Just chinchilla. Like. Hamburgers. Is. This the first hang you know we've seen. When. Someone said that were running Safari I had no idea we were getting it out of the car I also didn't know we were getting out the car. Baby. There's. The food right there and there's this monkey trying to be. Because. The little monkeys keep trying to steal, and. They just jumped on the hood, and. They don't ran to my buddy and before I knew there's a monkey right here trying to get into my bag, ice. Cream I've, always been afraid of monkeys and, this is why this, monkeys, just you know meet. Smart. Like I know. How to spend distraction, and so that they can get our food yeah I, couldn't decide if this is my most favorite animal, or my least favorite, animal and I can definitively tell you it is my least favorite, so, that sign says do, not feed monkeys and, now we know why I feel like we're getting surround, sound of crickets right now. Knocked. My lunch right out and it's really cool to see all this untouched space and when, you think about back, in the states like there are really beautiful areas. But I think. Sometimes we can't help to expect, that they won't be there for long just because of all of the development, so we begin about, 40,000. Years ago where we have the oldest, ostrich, egg shell beads that have been found in Kenya so far is an ostrich egg shell like pretty fragile it is yes so that tells you about the, people who were making those shells their, cognitive, abilities, and the fact that they knew how, to deal, with this material to prevent it from breaking up yes. In the old times we think that beads may have some more than one reason they may have been used as a form of currency some, of them have been transported, from very, far in, places where ostriches, do not live so then you must have had to buy either the beads or the ostrich, egg shell in order to make the beads so the question obviously has, been well, the beads made by men or by women. Did. Men wear these beads also they are won by both sexes it's. A hippo work with, Jenny Cristina. Why. Can't you see some hippos where we're going you can go into kind of like an underwater, viewing, and then we're hoping that we can see some hippos there yeah like hippos and like some. Crocodiles. Yeah. But guys, well you're told we can are not allowed to scream because it'll scare some animals they might attack us problem. Is I have to scream. Well. Nice try Christy because I'm already dead I'm already dead, I.
Mean. That's how you know how we've been. So. We're walking down the path towards. The underwater. Viewing but, we already see hippos, I'm just kind of like sitting. We're, walking and then there was a crocodile there, yeah. From. The rocks where the texture his. Tail you can see the spikes on his tail they said it's probably a male based on size. This. Water is so well it's, so blue it just kind of reminds me of vacation. And like I feel like any time I see this kind of through water it's like perfect, for frolicking, let's get some pics in the water but, like this is not that kind of situation at all this, is this is danger water did you want it this. Is the crocodile, show and we are merely audience. Here. We have stone tools that. Have been done, with a lot of skill, and ingenuity. Projectiles. Like something they would have these are projectile but these kind, of community were very innovative. In. That they were able to find. Some ochre and the mother cow we, mix, it together make, a very strong adhesive or, glue they can use this to put hafted, into this, of food and then, unity of the projectile, to edit, what of enemies, for their predator, they had to think about how, they could make something that was aerodynamic. And also, effective, at a distance. Which. Is better. Than we could do today. And. Even know more recently, now we have evidence, over, qualitative. Violence, would you say like the men and women in the society they both fought from what we have we see a man women, being, victims. Of this kind of violence and even women also fighting handing. Using this projectile, points so it's not only what we constitute. From our gender, specific, did you imagine, having, to like. Find, your lunch in this place. That's. Nuts. It's like trying to go through McDonald's, drive-through but there's a crocodile. Obstacles. They're all suppose I mean but like honestly mitochondrial, Eve had to have been a pretty badass, human, in order to stay. Alive enough. To give us like, the mutations. With. No real direction, as, to how to survive and, just having to just figure it out not even knowing what these animals are yeah it's, like oh yeah that's a hippo that's a crocodile, but it's like and then knowing like who's predator who's prey, is most dangerous, like that it's. Insane, if your environment, is super diverse you're you, as a human have to adapt as well that shows how strong mitochondrial. Eat really was. We. Can see Kilimanjaro. From here you can see the snow on top of it this is not something that you can typically, see just. A very clear day hey, Kristin yeah this, is a special treat. So. Sam we've been exploring all day it's got me thinking what is the significance, of knowing a maternal haplogroup in modern day Society you guys know about King Richard the third oh yeah Shakespeare. Big Bear right up until a few years ago they had no idea where he was buried and there. Was a parking lot in Leicester, England and, they found this old tomb and there's a skeleton inside this tomb so when they looked at the mitochondrial DNA of the skeleton, and they compared it to female. Line descendants. Of say, his grandmother, or something like this or a cousin on the maternal side there was a match, and. So they were able to confirm with a very high degree of certainty that the skeleton did belong to King Richard the third mitochondrial, DNA and hafla groups and sort of understanding, how that all fits together can, fill in a lot of gaps in history the cradle of life cradle. Of humanity. Let's. Go down in this cave. Are thousands, of bats in to mourn it's vents so we are back going in the cave. Yeah. They're back from seeing the back in. The others yeah we've left them he, left him for days absolutely. Well you, guys didn't go into a hole in the ground full of bats. I, told, you thousands, of bad. Circles. Around they're actually gonna come out at a different side yeah and beat us oh good. So. We actually wound up going down into cave and it was awesome, it was really cool it smelled like like, really bad my cat pee basically, because the, bats poop and pee all over the place yeah but it was really beautiful if I were human living 250,000.
Years Ago I definitely, would have lived in that cave just because you can build a fire you're safe from the elements and. No. Leopards are gonna get you in there no Leopard. Whoa. Once. The men reach, maturity they, kind of break off from the herd so he was alone but. All the women stick together which is pretty cool yeah Tim, also told us that they're, a matriarchal, society and, that the older wiser, woman. Or, female, elephant. Leads, the pack and she knows the ropes, and Hollywood should take a leap from there okay. Our. Roads. That are really bumpy moments, we're driving. In the countryside and, see, like beautiful animals and like, I like this dope so, like really. Just. In the moment it's. So. Exciting. My. Butt is so what's. My hair look like right now by. The way it, said you got my huge. Value. I have a beautiful. Bob. We. Got another 40 kilometers on this road which we don't really know what that translates to sense sometimes we drive really. Fast when. It smoother sometimes we drive really slow we'll see how long 40, kilometers. Had lunch and, lunch. I. Don't. Even know it says what, the DRI. What. If we miss our flight tomorrow. That. Drive was starting to seem like there was no light at the end of the tunnel but alas, there. Is very, speechless, right now it smells like, a beach and, that's like, perhaps. The greatest thing anyone could ever smell right now I, can't. Really think I've never been to any place this gorgeous before in my entire life. Look. Who's here, hi. The. Last morning in Kenya it's beautiful outside we're. Very grateful, and changed and probably better people for having been here yeah I don't think we want to go home so I don't what about to go film on this Beach and, say goodbye to, Kenya we are here it's our last morning in Kenya, you're at dyani Beach this, has been a jam-packed trip, yes, it really has yeah we. Started. Off in Nairobi, we met with some experts at the National Museum of Kenya and they taught us so much and then we also met with the over 25 girls they, were, a highlight, we saw elephants, in that orphanage, and then we also saw, them completely, out in the wild it was apparently really rare, to see them where we saw them and then we drove six, hours to, Tsavo National Park, where. We were really up close and personal with all the wildlife in the environment, then we took an eight hour drive to dyani. Beach which is where we are now it's been a trip, full of so many experiences, that I don't think any of us will ever forget so, Sam what have you learned, on this trip I learned not to have, food out by monkeys I.
Talked. To those, anthropologists. At the National Museum of Kenya kind of learning about the culture and the way these people lived was, a really powerful experience, for me I learned that to be a person, who would give rise to all. Humans. Who, currently exist, you had to be pretty, good at lots of things that we are probably not good at I think it's fascinating to know that there was like a person. This, many thousands. Of years ago who. Was so smart, and great at surviving, that like we get a chance to experience this land in this place - you can read. About Canada you can see pictures of Kenya but it's so different to actually touch, down it's really unlike, anything, else, because you really can't fully even, begin, to absorb it until, you're actually here one thing that really buy with my mind is the timeline, of human history like mitochondrial, Eve might have lived over a hundred thousand years ago and while we've, evolved, so much throughout the years this, land is still very much present we went to Kenya and like that is one piece of where, she, could have lived mitochondrial, Eve and like sub-saharan Africa, and itself is huge and we just saw small part of something even huger just very grateful for everything that we saw and did because what, an amazing amazing time something, that really struck me in Nairobi, was when dr. Bowa was explaining to us that people, from different continents, just sort of arose from that continent, but with further studying, and learning about haplogroups, we learned that everyone did indeed come, from Africa the, human, species. Is on, the one hand very diverse but on the other hand if you compare it to other species, like chimpanzees we, are very not diverse, we're all incredibly, similar genetically, speaking and so it's really popular. These days to find out where you're from to look at your genetics, and we comb through it to find these, tiny differences, that can say oh maybe your ancestors, came from this place where yours came from this place but the bigger picture, is that humans, are so similar genetically, and it is actually really difficult to find those small differences I've never. Been overseas ever in my life so this is something that I'm. Really excited, to check off my bucket list and even, more excited to do it with you guys we're. Very grateful to 23andme for sending us out they're also very grateful for them for sending you because. Couldn't. Have had a better new friend big thank you to everyone that made it happen it was so much bigger than just us and thank you to the people of Kenya because, they've been so welcoming and really. Just embraced what we were trying to do a deep dive into the origins, of modern humanity, lady. Tested, lady, words. Let's. Go notion, ah we. Swim back home. You.