NOTE: For privacy the living are represented by initials and those born after the 1960's are not listed.~Janice Day Amenta
(I also write under the name: J.D. Holiday)




Day And Dunn DNA

  NOTEs: < is the symbol for trace amounts
           Also: Your autosomal DNA is a random subset of your mother's and father's DNA (50% from each parent). They do not get the exact same 50% from each parent. Each sibling gets the same distribution of parental DNA in terms of percentages. That is, each sibling gets half of their DNA from the mother and half from the father. However, each sibling gets different parts of the two parents' DNA. You can have a version of your father's versions of A and a, and from your mother's versions of B and b, and have siblings that end up with AB, Ab, aB, or ab. Each sibling has one version of the gene from their mother and one from their father, but the combinations are different. The same's true for every gene, because how the chromosome sections separate out as the egg and sperm cells are formed is essentially random. This is why you end up with siblings who are similar, but not identical - they're made from the same starting material, your parents' genes, but in different combinations. Male offspring actually have slightly more DNA from their mother than from their father, because the X chromosome they get from their mother is bigger than the Y chromosome they get from their father.
DNA Brake Down

· 85% Ireland
· 10% Great Britain

5 More regions
 Italy/Greece 1%
(one whole %)
OTHERS with TRACE Amounts

Asia Central

Iberian Peninsula


DAY Name Meaning

Day Name Meaning English: from a pet form of David. English: from the Middle English personal name Day(e) or Dey(e), Old English Dæi, apparently from Old English dæg ‘day’, perhaps a short form of Old English personal names such as Dægberht and Dægmund. Reaney, however, points to the Middle English word day(e), dey(e) ‘dairy maid’, ‘(female) servant’ (from Old English d?ge, cognate with Old Norse deigja ‘female servant’, ultimately from a root meaning ‘to knead’, and related to the word for dough), which he says came to be used for a servant of either sex. Irish: Anglicized form of Gaelic Ó Deaghaidh (see O’Dea). Scottish: from an Anglicized form of the Gaelic personal name Daìdh, a colloquial form of David. Welsh: from Dai, a pet form of the personal name Dafydd, Welsh form of David.

Charlie Amenta with their dog, Suzy, 5th Ave. Paterson

Charlie Amenta with their dog,  Suzy, 5th Ave. Paterson