By Bryan Fischer

January 12, 2011

Nicolai Sennels is a Danish psychologist (ana filthy kafir) who has done
extensive research into a little-known problem in the Muslim world: the
disastrous consequences of Muslim inbreeding brought about by the marriage of

The practice of marrying close relatives, which has been prohibited in the
Judeo-Christian tradition since the days of Moses, was sanctioned by Muhammad
and has been going on now for 50 generations (1,400 years) in the Muslim world.

This practice of inbreeding will never go away in the Muslim world since
Muhammad is the ultimate example and authority on all matters, including

The massive inbreeding in Muslim culture may well have done virtually
irreversible damage to the Muslim gene pool, including extensive damage to its
intelligence, sanity, and health.

According to Sennels, close to half of all Muslims in the world are inbred. In
Pakistan, the numbers approach 70%. Even in England, more than half of Pakistani
immigrants are married to their first cousins, and in Denmark the number of
inbred Pakistani immigrants is around 40%.

The numbers are equally devastating in other important Muslim countries: 67% in
Saudi Arabia, 64% in Jordan and Kuwait, 63% in Sudan, 60% in Iraq, and 54% in
the United Arab Emirates and Qatar.

According to the BBC, this Pakistani, Muslim-inspired inbreeding is thought to
explain the probability that a British Pakistani family is more than 13 times as
likely to have children with recessive genetic disorders. While Pakistanis are
responsible for three percent of the births in the UK, they account for 33% of
children with genetic birth defects.

The risk of what are called autosomal recessive disorders such as cystic
fibrosis and spinal muscular atrophy is 18 times higher and the risk of death
due to malformations is 10 times higher.


A BBC report discussed Pakistanis in Britain, 55% of whom marry a first cousin.
Given the high rate of such marriages, many children come from repeat
generations of first-cousin marriages. The report states that these children are
13 times more likely than the general population to produce children with
genetic disorders, and one in ten children of first-cousin marriages in
Birmingham either dies in infancy or develops a serious disability