Bosnia and Herzegovina is a country in Southern Europe.
The lands that are now Bosnia and Herzegovina were once part of the Roman Empire. After the collapse, the area became the Kingdom of Bosnia. It lasted until the Ottoman Turks appeared in 1463 and took over the entire kingdom.
In the 1800s, the land became part of Austria-Hungary. It was controlled by that empire until World War I when it became a part of Yugoslavia. There were civil wars in Yugoslavia after World War II which prompted the Bosnians to fight for their independence. However, they did not gain it until 1992.
The wars within the country claimed a lot of lives as statistics show that over 100,000 were killed and over 2 million became refugees.
The population of Bosnia and Herzegovina is over 3 million. The official languages of Bosnia and Herzegovina are Bosnian, Serbian and Croatian.
The largest ethnic group is Bosniaks (50.1%). Other groups are Serbs (30.8%) and Croats (15.4%). There are other smaller groups (3.6%) including Albanians, Montenegrins, Roma, and Jewish populations.
The majority of the Bosniaks people are mainly Muslims (44%) as are many Serbs (31%) and Croats (17%). Other religions include Catholic and Orthodox Christian.
This section is under development.
Genographic ProjectGeno 2.0 Data
Data from Geno 2.0 is derived from the The National Geographic Society’s Genographic Project — the DAR. The Hg ID is specific to this site and is used to protect the identities of those who take part in Genographic research. Birth Country, Mother's Birth Country, and Maternal Grandmother's Birth Country have been normalized from DAR database fields. The Maternal Origin is determined based on the three previous fields.
Note: Geno 2.0 results currently use Phylotree build 16. I am working on changing results over to build 17.
|Hg ID||Hg Build 16||Birth Country||Mother's Birth Country||Maternal Grandmother's Birth Country|
|Hap10072672||R1a1a||Bosnia and Herzegovina||Bosnia and Herzegovina||Bosnia and Herzegovina|
|Hap10076133||T2b||Croatia||Bosnia and Herzegovina||Bosnia and Herzegovina|
|Hap10076779||T2b||Bosnia and Herzegovina||Unspecified||Unspecified|
|Hap10079273||T2b4||United States||Bosnia and Herzegovina||Unspecified|
|Hap10082002||U1a1a||Bosnia and Herzegovina||Bosnia and Herzegovina||Bosnia and Herzegovina|
|Hap10082003||U1a1a||Bosnia and Herzegovina||Bosnia and Herzegovina||Bosnia and Herzegovina|
|Hap10082158||U1a1c||Bosnia and Herzegovina||Bosnia and Herzegovina||Bosnia and Herzegovina|
|Hap10082166||U1a1c||Serbia and Montenegro||Bosnia and Herzegovina||Unspecified|
|Hap10083554||Bosnia and Herzegovina||Bosnia and Herzegovina||Bosnia and Herzegovina|
|Hap10085305||U4a2c||Bosnia and Herzegovina||Bosnia and Herzegovina||Bosnia and Herzegovina|
|Hap10085347||U4a2e||Slovenia||Bosnia and Herzegovina||Bosnia and Herzegovina|
|Hap10091176||U5b1b1||Bosnia and Herzegovina||Unspecified||Unspecified|
|Hap10098074||W||Bosnia and Herzegovina||Bosnia and Herzegovina||Bosnia and Herzegovina|
|Hap10099121||W3b||Croatia||Croatia||Bosnia and Herzegovina|
|Hap10101203||X2e1b||United States||United States||Bosnia and Herzegovina|
Sources and Resources
- Babić, N., Dogan, S., Čakar, J., Pilav, A., Marjanović, D. and Hadžiavdić, V. (2017). Molecular diversity of 23 Y-chromosome short tandem repeat loci in the population of Tuzla Canton, Bosnia and Herzegovina. Annals of Human Biology, 44(5), 419-426.