In India been recorded a birth of an alien hybrid

This semi man semi someone “else,” was born in the Indian Magura district, according to the doctors the child suffers from a disease called progeria.
But it is, perhaps it is not a disease.


Video
Sourced By: Aamir Bashir on 24 september 2016
The back of the child is covered by thick hair like a fur of monkeys.
Just face it, not wrinkled due to illness. The same wrinkled face in all cubs of monkeys.
The eyes of the child larger than normal such as for example a primate species or from aliens.
Crossing the two species – humans and monkeys, naturally impossible.
But by genetic engineering can get healthy and viable hybrids, it will be a new kind of creature.
More info about this image link
In such genetic experiments can only alien technology, they are not only capable of altering DNA but also to introduce into the body a spirit that will give a new body consciousness and the mind, it is also called soul.
Adherents of many theories of paleocontacts will see in this evidence with extraterrestrial beings, carried out genetic and other experiments with humans for many millenniums.
Hanuman
Hanuman (/ˈhʌnʊˌmɑːn, ˈhɑːnʊ-, ˌhʌnʊˈmɑːn, ˌhɑːnʊ-/; Hanumān in IAST), is a god and an ardent devotee of the god Rama.
The Sanskrit texts mention several legends about how Hanuman got his name. One legend is that Indra, the king of the gods, struck Hanuman’s jaw during his childhood (see below). The child received his name from the Sanskrit words Hanu (“jaw”) and -man (or -mant, “prominent” or “disfigured”). The name thus means “one with prominent or disfigured jaw”. Another theory says the name derives from the Sanskrit words Han (“killed” or “destroyed”) and maana (pride); the name implies “one whose pride was destroyed”.[2]:31–32 Some Jain texts mention that Hanuman spent his childhood on an island called Hanuruha, which is the origin of his name.[2]:189
According to another theory, the name “Hanuman” derives from the proto-Dravidian word for male monkey (ana-mandi), which was later Sanskritized to “Hanuman”
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