The Republic Of Cascadia
Bureau of Sasquatch Affairs
A Division of the Cascadian Department of Health and Hominoid Services
Tracing Your Sasquatch Heritage
Map of the global Hominoid Diaspora showing major ethnic groups.
Many Sasquatch are interested in cryptogenealogy. It has not only become a popular hobby - fueled in no small part by the availability of cryptogenealogical information available today on the Internet - but an important way for Sasquatch to connect with their relatives, appreciate their culture, and develop a sense of pride in their Sasquatch heritage.
Sasquatch who study their heritage come to find that they are part of a larger global community of hominoids. Due to migration and interhominoid matings, quite a few Cascadian Sasquatch have close relatives throughout the world. But even those that don't will find that they can trace their lineage to hominoids other than Sasquatch.
However, many Sasquatch are confused by the often contradictory cryptogenealogical information out there. There is also prevalent misinformation; for instance, the South American Mapinguari, who are often classed a hominoid group by untrustworthy resources, are in fact a species of giant ground sloth, and the Chemosit of Africa is really a rare species of bear. A lot of this misinformation originates with the misunderstanding of hominoid culture by humans.
To help the amateur cryptogenealogists with researching their Sasquatch heritage, we at the BSA present this graphical overview of the global Hominoid Diaspora. Please note that this is not an exhaustive listing of all cryptogenealogical information available; if you have any questions about more specific hominoid groups and histories, please visit your local BSA office where a representative of the Office of Sasquatch Heritage will be glad to assist you.