The first human settlers of the Americas, were Africans who left Africa, followed a coastal route across southern Asia, went down the Malay peninsula, and Island hopped to New Guinea, and from there crossed the 300 miles of the Timor Sea, to reach Australia, this some 60,000 plus years ago.After reaching Australia, they eventually migrated to the southern coast of Australia, and from there crossed into the Island of Tasmania - see map below.
The Albinos - which are produced by all Humans: In search of less intense sunlight and a cooler climate, migrated through the Khyber Pass of the Hindu Kush range, of what is now Afghanistan, and entered the steppe plains of Central Asia, where they settled.Genetic analysis has not been able to determine at what time the Albinos started mating exclusively with each other, (two Albinos mating can only produce another Albino), thus giving a clue as to when this split took place: but the best guess is at about 40,000 B. (Note: when an Albino mates with a Melaninated person, the offspring, as mapped by the Davenport chart, will be any of sixteen shades relative to the parents.but another people who came from Southeast Asia and the southern Pacific area.The question of who colonized the Americas, and when, has long been hotly debated.In South America, a skull belonging to a roughly 20 year old Australoid woman was unearthed in Brazil by the French archaeologist Annette Amperaire in 1971, nicknamed “Luzia”.
Keeping in mind that the Earth's climate has changed many times over the last 100, 000 years, and that the original Australians: left Africa, Island hopped to New Guinea, and then crossed the 300 miles of the Timor Sea to reach Australia.
And the Drake passage (500 miles wide passage between Cape Horn and Livingston Island), connecting South America, the Shetland Islands, and Antarctica.
Note: there are many studies which compare the flora of the Americas with distant lands, in order to glean possible migration scenarios. There are currently three theories as to how humans reached the Americas, each has its own logical support, and perhaps all of these methods were used.
"The settlement of the New World is better explained by considering a continuous influx of people from Asia." Deep inside an underwater cave in Mexico, archaeologists may have discovered the oldest human skeleton ever found in the Americas.
Dubbed Eva de Naharon, or Eve of Naharon, the female skeleton has been dated at 13,600 years old.
In South America, there are indications of human settlement from 55,000-60,000 years old.