The dug-out
canoe is found
throughout the world
from Hokkaido [1, 8] in Japan, to Korea [6]
the Netherlands [5], Prehistoric England [2, 3]
to Melanesia [9] in the Pacific, prehistoric Egypt [4] and it is still used today as in Benin in Africa (Central
picture and 8, 9]. It is notable that phenotypic Africans are recorded as users of the dug-out [2, 3, 4, 5, 9]
and when you look closely at the features of the Ainu in Hokkaido [1, 8] you see African features among
them. You should know that the Ainu have been called a non-Asian people but farther than that, most
suggest but little regarding the Ainu who remain most unmixed. It appears the African was involved in the
propagation of the canoe worldwide over the many thousands of years of prehistory., Paul Marc Washington,

While dug-out canoes were humankind's first ships, the sewed-plank ships began appearing in North Africa and Egypt near 6500 BC and soon became worldwide - likely with African ship-builders and crews in the earliest millennium.

Do the analogies in the pages below with their shared cultural toolkit reveal the existence of a single one worldwide culture with a seemingly common point of origin that through the demic movement of a people (like pursed-fingers parting) that became dispersed worldwide?

1) God created the heavens and earth: paleolithic to today: click.
2) Shamanism: paleolithic to today: click.
3) First cloth in world through neolithic spindles, whorls: Click.
4) Diadems as first crowns 25,000 years ago through historic times: click.
5) Rock art 1 - from 25,000 years ago until today: click.
6) Rock art 2 - red and black human figures in Africa and Eurasia: click.
7) Common hair care products the comb: click.
8) Pyramids: click.
9) Neolithic pottery burials: click.
10) Board games part 1: click.
11) Board games part 2: click.
12) The dug-out canoe: click.
13) The plank boat: click.
14) The Adze: click.
15) 11 points of contact in ancient AfroEurasia: click.