The New Mexico DNA Project started in 2004 and, as stated on their website, its goals are to find our ancient origins, whatever they may be.
Y-DNA goes through the males – from you, to your father, your grandfather, your great-grandfather, etc. There are several Gurulé males who have done the test, and below are the three DNA types resulting from their tests (with descriptions extracted from the NM DNA project):
I1 – thus far the most prominent type of DNA that has been tested is that of I1. The ancestral origins for this type come from northwest Europe. It is likely that many descendants of Vikings have this same type. Viking raids on the British Isles and Western Europe help to explain the dispersal of this lineage.
Q – one other result is defined as Native American. Also found in Siberia, India and China almost all Native Americans derive from these people.
R1b1b2 – the second most prominent in the group, this is Western European. The R1b group is the largest in the world of male testing.
Those requiring further information, please contact Henrietta M. Christmas.
GURULÉ LINES TESTED
I1 DNA MATCH
The above link [Gurulé Chart] contains a chart showing DNA results for those matching the I1 DNA grouping. This chart can also be found on Miguél Tórrez’ blog regarding NM Genetic Genealogy. Visit his site at http://nmgeneticgenealogy.wordpress.com/ or e-mail him at firstname.lastname@example.org
As you’ll see on the chart, the DNA for Antonio (born 1703) matches that of Antonio (born 1742, son of Rosa, the Indian servant) from the 1750 census.
Antonio Gurulé, born 1703, was the only child of Santiago Gurulé and Elena Gallegos. This Antonio married Antonia Quintana in 1718, and they had nine children and all were documented in his will of 1761 (available under Ancestry on this website). Three of the children, Maria Manuela, Tomas and Luisa de Jesus, were already married by the 1750 census.
1750 Census – NM, Villa de Albuquerque
Antonio Gurulé (Spanish, 1705, age 45), Antonia Quintana (Spanish, 1705, age 45), Juan Antonio (1733, age 17), Fabiana (1734, age 16), Seraphin (1739, age 11), Elena (1741, age 9), Francisca (1743, age 7), Manuela (1746, age 4); servant: Rosa (Indian, 1710, age 40), Juan (1732, age 18), Juan (1738, age 12), Antonio (1742, age 8), Mathias (1744, age 6), Tomas (1746, age 4); Servant: Bernardina (Indian, 1720, age 30), Maria Antonia (1734, age 16), Ygnacio (1739, age 11), Joseph (1741, age 9), Josepha (1744, age 6), Maria (1747, age 3)
The purpose of this chart is to document all the Gurulé males who have tested, and show how the DNA matches are related to each other.
Other Gurulé lineages, matching other DNA groupings and not on the chart, are shown below:
Q DNA MATCH
Jose Gurulé and Maria Gertrudis Garcia de Noriega
Jose Juaquin Gurulé and Barbara Antonia Pacheco
Jose Miguel Gurulé and Maria Justa Rubi
Francisco Gurulé and Maria Leonora Gallegos
Moises Gurulé and Rafaela Abeyta
Antonio Gurulé and Teresa Gallegos
Joseph Manuel Gurulé and Maria Josefa Jojola
Paulino Gurulé and Juana Maria Cachilla
Jose Julian Gurulé and Maria Petra Nestora Castillo
Jose Leon Gurulé and Maria del Socorro Montano
Jose de Jesus Gurulé and Marta Barreras
Eusebio Gurulé and Carlota Torres
Manuel T. Gurulé and Emily Ramona Maez
Joseph Manuel Gurulé and Monica Lyn Lehman
David Michael Gurulé
R1b1b2 DNA MATCH
Unknown Gurulé and Ysabel Montoya
Andres Gurulé and wife #2, Josefa Montano
Jose Martin de los Dolores Gurulé and wife #2, Maria Juana Martinez
Andres Evalino Gurulé and Agustina Ramona Atencio
Enrique Gerbacio Gruule and Marie L. Gallegos
Ned Eugene Gurulé
We would encourage more participation in the NM DNA Project. One of the fascinating things is that DNA is helping people with their dead-end genealogy. The prices are really low these days, and below is the link to the input form: