The Zooginate tribe inhabited the province of Hami in South Asia between the period 1123-1508 a.d. Archeologist, Rutherford T. Garfield, conducted a study in this region and documented countless evidence of the existence of this tribe. According to Garfield, this tribe became extinct after the lunar eclipse of the Archian Period in the early 1500’s a.d. Their population size is estimated to have been less than 1,000. Zooginatives, the term used to describe a person belonging to the Zooginate tribe, were around 5’5” in stature, had gigantic craniums, and skewed eyes. Large women were viewed as desirable and attractive to men. The Zooginate tribe had rituals that consisted of isolating the women in a hut in order to be prepared for marriage by being fed goat milk every hour in order to maximize their body mass. The women’s role was to raise the children, maintain their homes, and satisfy their spouse’s needs. The men’s role was to hunt large amounts of prey in order to provide food and shelter for their family. The majority of their diet included: meats, goat milk, bread, and corn. Zooginatives practiced Hoodu as their religion. This tribe believed in the God of the Moon, Apezo, and they believed that all spirits after death would embark on a journey to the moon were they would be reunited with their ancestors. Their clothing was mainly made out of the bozo fur, an extinct animal that had wolf characteristics. Zoo archeologist, Brandon Ford, found fossils of the bozo animal in parts of South Asia and Northern India during a five year expedition.