About Richard Lee Armstrong

Richard Lee Armstrong

Richard Lee ArmstrongHighly motivated, passionate, and client-driven, Richard Armstrong is a spearheading Palm Beach County Commercial Real Estate Agent who has cultivated the necessary leadership skills to succeed within the ever-evolving competitive market. As the top commercial Agent at Highlight Realty Network out of 800 people since 2008, Richard has built a rooted foundation and a deep understanding of the commercial buying, leasing, negotiating, and marketing processes that guarantee a positive experience for every one of his clients.

Born in Rhode Island and coming from a long bloodline of a respected family, including Queen Victoria, Warren Buffet, and Bill Clinton, Richard had the commitment, resilience, and a strong work ethic instilled in him from birth. Those core values, along with his strong admiration for helping others succeed, became the catalyst for him to study at Rhode Island Junior College for business administration and his mother going to Yale University, becoming an RN, an Anesthetist, and owning a nursing home across 15 acres of land, Richard ran his family for 10 years and later established his own auto company.

To date, Richard Lee Armstrong’s inventory of successes is nothing shy of impressive. He has sold and leased hundreds of properties throughout his career, with a more recent accomplishment being leasing a 15,000 square foot space to 3 doctors and 2 medicals in less than 5 months for just one of his buildings. Fast forward to the present, he is excited to broaden his services even more and enter into the public business industry as well in the near future. But there is another side to Richard away from real estate. In conjunction with his career. Furthermore, he strongly desires to give people the support they need to thrive, which inspired him to lend money to over 70 business people in over 40 countries at no interest and no partnerships involved.

As a commercial real estate agent, nothing makes Richard happier than being a valuable resource for businesses, organizations, and industries to reach their future office space objectives. He has a true ardency for his career, values integrity and trust, and is always putting his clients first. Overall, he illuminates this devotion by delivering transparent, professional, and qualified services and strives to make win-win scenarios for every situation. This, along with his focus on achieving nothing but success, and his mission to provide smooth experiences, you can solidify your confidence that you are in the best hands from start to finish.

Though Richard Lee Armstrong, a commercial real estate agent loves what he does and is always looking for ways to improve himself personally and professionally to better serve his clients, when he is not working, you can often find him providing Miracles from God like removing evil from shooting in schools and designing new things to patent. For example, in 2000, he created a drone with 4 propellers that were utilized within the Draper and Navy, showcased in the movie Sky Captain the World of Tomorrow, amongst others. In addition, in 2019, he patented and is still working on the architecture and engineering of aircraft carriers.

Famous People

Famous People Sharing Richard Lee Armstrong for mother lineage

A haplogroup is a collection of common inherited genes that trace female (mtDNA) and male (Y-DNA) ancestry lines back to an original parent. Your mtDNA exists outside the nucleus of your cells is only passed down by mothers to daughters & sons. We use these haplogroups to trace our common ancestors all the way back to Mitochondrial Eve (MT).
Based on the analysis of your mtDNA, passed down to you from your mother’s side, we discovered that several noteworthy individuals belonged to your haplogroup. These individuals include
Nicolaus Copernicus

Nicolaus Copernicus (1473 -1543). The Renaissance astronomer formulated a model of the universe that placed the Sun rather than the Earth at the center of the universe. He was a mathematician, astronomer, physician, translator, governor, diplomat, and economist.

Empress Maria Theresa

Empress Maria Theresa (1717 -1780) was the only female ruler of the Habsburg dominions. She was the sovereign of Austria, Hungary, Croatia, Bohemia, Transylvania, Mantua, Milan, Lodomeria and Galicia, the Austrian Netherlands, and Parma. By marriage, she was Duchess of Lorraine, Grand Duchess of Tuscany, and Holy Roman Empress. Her matrilineal descendants include Emperors Joseph II, Leopold II and Ferdinand I, Frederick William II of Prussia, Tsar Peter II of Russia, Queen Marie-Antoinette of France, William I of the Netherlands, Victor Emmanuel II of Italy, and Leopold II of Belgium.

Napoleon Bonaparte 

Napoleon Bonaparte (1769 -1821) was a French military and political leader who rose to prominence during the French Revolution. He was Emperor of the French from 1804 until 1814, and again in 1815. He built a large empire that ruled over continental Europe before its final collapse in 1815. One of the greatest commanders in history, his wars and campaigns are studied at military schools worldwide. Napoleon’s legacy has ensured his status as one of the most celebrated and controversial leaders in human history.

Queen Victoria

Queen Victoria (1819 -1901) was Queen of the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Ireland from 1837 until her death. In 1876, she adopted the additional title of Empress of India. Her lineage can be traced back to Anne of Bohemia and Hungary (1503-1546), whose maternal-line descendants include many European aristocrats, including Emperor Maximilian II, Marie de Medici, Emperor Ferdinand II, Wladyslaw IV Vasa, Louis XIII of France, Philip IV of Spain, Leopold I of Belgium, Pedro V of Portugal, Kaiser Wilhelm II, Ferdinand I of Romania, George II of Greece, and Carl XVI Gustaf of Sweden.

Warren Buffett

Warren Buffett (b. 1930). The business magnate and multi-billionaire who is widely considered the most successful investor of the 20th century. He was ranked by Forbes as the richest person in the world in 2008 and has consistently remained in the top 4 since the annual ranking started in 2000.

Susan Sarandon 

Susan Sarandon (b. 1946) an American actress that has won an Academy Award and BAFTA Award. She is also known for her social and political activism for a variety of causes. She was appointed a UNICEF Goodwill Ambassador in 1999 and received the Action Against Hunger Humanitarian Award in 2006. Sarandon actively supports progressive and liberal political causes, ranging from donations to organizations such as EMILY’s List and MADRE, an organization that promotes “social, environmental, and economic justice.”

Dr. Mehmet Oz

Dr. Mehmet Oz (b. 1960) is a Turkish-American cardiothoracic surgeon, author and television personality. He hosts the The Dr. Oz Show and is a proponent of alternative medicine.

Famous People Sharing Richard Lee Armstrong Y-DNA Haplogroup (Father Lineage)

A haplogroup is a collection of common inherited genes that trace female (mtDNA) and male (Y-DNA) ancestry lines back to an original parent. Your Y-DNA exists outside the nucleus of your cells is only passed down by fathers to sons. We use these haplogroups to trace our common ancestors all the way back to mitochondrial Adam (Y).

Based on the analysis of your Y-DNA, passed down to you from your father’s side, we discovered that several noteworthy individuals belonged to your haplogroup. These individuals include:

Birger Jarl 

Birger Jarl (1200 –1266) and his son Eric Birgersson. Birger Jarl was one of Sweden’s greatest medieval statesman. He was the founder of Stockholm, and acted as regent of Sweden for 18 years. His sons Valdemar and Magnus succeeded, and their descendants for one hundred years, each other as kings of Sweden. This dynasty is known as the House of Bjelbo.

Emanuel Swedenborg

Emanuel Swedenborg (1688-1772) was a Swedish scientist, philosopher, theologian, revelator, and mystic.

Alexander Hamilton

Alexander Hamilton (1755 or 1757 –1804) was an American statesman and one of the Founding Fathers of the United States of America. He was an influential interpreter and promoter of the U.S. Constitution, as well as the founder of the nation’s financial system, the Federalist Party, the United States Coast Guard, and The New York Post newspaper. As the first Secretary of the Treasury, Hamilton was the main author of the economic policies of the George Washington administration. He took the lead in the funding of the states’ debts by the Federal government, as well as the establishment of a national bank, a system of tariffs, and friendly trade relations with Britain.

Andrew Jackson

Andrew Jackson (1767–1845) was an American soldier and statesman. He served as the 7th President of the United States from 1829 to 1837. He was the founder of the Democratic Party. Before being elected to the presidency, Jackson served in Congress and gained fame as a general in the United States Army. As president, Jackson sought to advance the rights of the “common man” against a “corrupt aristocracy” and to preserve the Union.

Leo Tolstoy

The Count Lev Nikolayevich Tolstoy, usually known as Leo Tolstoy (1828-1910), was a Russian writer who is regarded as one of the greatest authors of all time. His parents died when he was young and his teachers described him as “both unable and unwilling to learn.” Yet, he is known for his writing, including the novels War and Peace (1869) and Anna Karenina (1877). They are often cited as pinnacles of realist fiction.

Calvin Coolidge

Calvin Coolidge (1872-1933) was the 30th President and 29th Vice President of the United States. A Republican lawyer from Vermont, Coolidge worked his way up the ladder of Massachusetts state politics until he became governor. His response to the Boston Police Strike of 1919 thrust him into the national spotlight and gave him a reputation as a man of decisive action. Soon after, he was elected as the 29th Vice President in 1920. Elected in his own right in 1924, he gained a reputation as a small-government conservative. He was a man who said very little, although having a rather dry sense of humor.

House of Grimaldi

The original House of Grimaldi includes the Lord then Prince of Monacountil Louis II of Monaco (1870-1949). The House of Grimaldi also produced three doges of Genoa, a prince of Salerno, and several archbishops and cardinals. The current Princes of Monaco descend from the House of Polignac. The House of Grimaldi is associated with the history of the Republic of Genoa, Italy and of the Principality of Monaco, in France.

Warren Buffett

The business magnate and multi-billionaire Warren Buffett (born 1930) and the singer/film producer Jimmy Buffett (born 1946) share a common patrilineal ancestor. Though apparently, they’re not closely related.

Kenneth Leon Nordtvedt

Kenneth Leon Nordtvedt (born 1939) is professor emeritus in the Physics Department at Montana State University and a senior researcher specializing in relativistic theories of gravity.

Bill Clinton

Bill Clinton (born 1946) served as the 42nd President of the United States from 1993 to 2001. He started his career as Arkansas Attorney General. Then he was the 40th Governor of Arkansas and the state’s 42nd Governor. A member of the Democratic Party, Clinton was ideologically a New Democrat, and many of his policies reflected a centrist “Third Way” political philosophy. Bill Clinton and Hillary Rodham earned degrees from Yale Law School, where they met. Hillary Clinton was the Democratic nominee for President in 2016.

Gordon Matthew Thomas Sumner

The English musician, singer-songwriter, and actor Gordon Matthew Thomas Sumner are known as Sting (strong. 1951). He was the principal songwriter, lead singer and bassist for The Police before his solo career. Sting is one of the world’s best-selling music artists. He has sold over 100 million records. In 2003, Sting received a CBE from Elizabeth II at Buckingham Palace for services to music and was made a Kennedy Center Honoree at the White House in 2014. He was awarded the Polar Music Prize in 2017.

Recent Ancestry Analysis

Based on the latest genetic research available, this Recent Ancestry Report represents your last 5 generations. This analysis is based on the genetic makeup currently found most abundant in each of the specific geographic regions. This report should closely match what your parents and grandparents may have told you about your heritage.



Germany 51.60%
British Isles 16.70%
Southern, Central Slavic 12.50%
France 8.50%
Scandinavia 5.70%
Spain 1.90%
Germany 51.60%


You’re 51.6% German

Your ancestors in this region were famous for beer. It may sound like a stereotype, but beer is a major point of pride in German culture. German beer is brewed according to a “Beer Purity Law,” known as the Reinheitsgebot. This law permits only water, hops, and malt as ingredients. There are celebrations of beer throughout Germany, the most famous of which is Oktoberfest, where over 7 million liters of beer get served over the 16-day festival.

Germany is the current home to one of the most influential groups of people in the history and genetic makeup of Northwestern Europe. This region was first settled by humans as far back as 45,000 years ago. At that time, vast glaciers during the last Ice Age limited migration. Those glaciers began to retreat roughly 20,000 years ago and by about 10,000 BCE, human settlements expanded to settle newly habitable regions of Europe. Since then, Germany and the rest of Northwestern Europe have seen near-constant human migrations, both peaceful and violent, that are both culturally diverse and genetically related.

Despite Germany’s name today, Germanic cultures actually originated in Scandinavia. Celtic cultures were the first to dominate the region known as Germany today. While many people associate Celtic cultures with Ireland and Scotland, Celtic cultures are believed to have originated in Austria and spread outward from there. As far back as 2,500 years ago, Celtic cultures dominated Germany and many other regions of Western Europe.

Around the same time that the Roman Empire rose to power, Germanic cultures spread southward out of Scandinavia and into Germany. The combination of Roman and Germanic expansion pushed many of the Celtic cultures into the regions of Ireland and Scotland that we associate them with today. Germanic culture has flourished ever since, especially after the collapse of the Roman Empire, when Germanic tribes swept across almost all of Western Europe.

While the Romans failed to conquer the Germans, German culture was still influenced by the Romans. Many German tribes converted to Christianity based on Roman influence and Germany was eventually the primary territory of the Holy Roman Empire of the Middle Ages. During this period of German history and for several centuries after the fall of the Holy Roman Empire, the leaders of Germany and Austria called themselves “Kaisers,” which is a direct derivative of the Roman Emperor title of “Caesar.”

Due to near-constant migration throughout all of human history, people with German history can be found in almost every corner of the world. Almost everyone with European ancestry is likely to have at least a trace of German DNA.

British Isles 16.70%

British Isles

The British Isles were first settled by modern humans as far back as 12,000 years ago during the end of the last Ice Age. Once upon a time, Great Britain was connected to the European mainland by a land bridge known as “Doggerland.” When the ice sheet covering Europe receded, this frozen bridge eventually submerged into the waters currently known as the North Sea and the English Channel.

Since the first human settlements 12,000 years ago, the United Kingdom and the Republic of Ireland have produced some of the most complex genetic and cultural histories of many nation of the world. The people who first settled the British Isles eventually evolved into several Celtic tribes by 2500 BCE, before Romans began invading England and Wales in 54 BCE, spreading Roman culture and genes throughout those regions. The Romans were unable to conquer the Northern regions of Great Britain, such as Scotland, leaving Celtic tribes able to preserve their culture and overall genetic makeup.

Roman rule in Great Britain collapsed by 410 CE as Anglo-Saxons flooded the region, spreading a Germanic influence and significantly altering the culture and genetic makeup of the land. The migration of Anglo-Saxons to Great Britain, south of Scotland, appears to have had the most significant effect on the overall genome of the British population today.

In fact, the words “England” and “English,” specifically, are derived from medieval phrases that loosely translate to “land of the Angles” and “family of the Angles.” Genetic studies have revealed that English people tend to have a higher proportion of Scandinavian and Northwestern European ancestry (including Anglo-Saxon) in their DNA than populations from the rest of the British Isles.

In addition to Roman and Anglo-Saxon influence, large scale Viking and Norman-French invasions in 865 CE and 1066 CE, (to both the United Kingdom and the Republic of Ireland, respectively) helped further alter the genetic makeup of populations within the British Isles as well.

Southern, Central Slavic 12.50%

Southern, Central Slavic

The first historical mention of Slavic people dates back to Roman expansion in Eurasia, but Slavs are believed to have occupied much of Eurasia long before then. There were many Slavic migrations throughout the centuries under Roman and Byzantine rule. These historical migrations made it so that Slavic people were split into 3 subgroups by 600 AD: West Slavs, East Slavs, and South Slavs.

The ancestry of South Slavs is primarily tied to the Balkan regions, including Bulgaria, Croatia, and Serbia (just to name a few). While centuries of Byzantine and Ottoman rulers may have played a significant role in shaping South Slavic culture, Southern Slavs have held onto a unique genetic identity.

France 8.50%


France was first settled by humans as far back as 45,000 years ago. At that time, vast glaciers during the last Ice Age limited migration. Those glaciers began to retreat roughly 20,000 years ago and by about 10,000 BCE, human settlements expanded to settle newly habitable regions of Europe, such as Scandinavia. Since then, France has seen near-constant human migrations, both peaceful and violent, that is both culturally diverse and genetically related.

Celtic cultures were among the first to arise in France. While many people associate Celtic cultures with Ireland and Scotland, Celtic cultures are actually believed to have originated in Austria and spread outward from there. As far back as 2,500 years ago, Celtic cultures dominated the region of France.

As the Roman Empire rose to power, France was called Gaul. Roman invasions pushed most of the Celtic cultures out of France and into the regions of Ireland and Scotland that we associate them with today.

When the Roman Empire fell, Germanic tribes swept across Northwestern Europe until Frankish rulers rose to power in France, a “new” culture of blended Roman/Celtic.

Scandinavia 5.70%


“Scandinavia” can be loosely defined as Northern Europe, especially the regions occupied by modern day Sweden, Denmark, and Norway. This region was permanently settled by modern humans for the first time roughly 10,000 years ago or more, as the ice sheet covering most of Europe began to recede during the Stone Age.

The first modern humans to settle the region were ancient Germanic tribes and the Sami people (also known as Laplanders). The migrations of Germanic tribes played a significant role in shaping the genetic makeup of Europe. The nation of Germany got its name and cultural identity from these Scandinavian migrants. Likewise, the Anglo-Saxons that helped forge the identity of Britain were descended from the Germanic tribes of Scandinavia.

Many people associate Scandinavian history with that of the Vikings. The Vikings were one of the most mobile populations in human history, as they sailed to almost all parts of Europe, as far South as North Africa and as far East as Iran. Viking travels brought them at least as far west to settle Iceland. Archaeological evidence has revealed that they even reached North America centuries before Christopher Columbus!

These conquests by Vikings and ancient Germanic tribes spread Scandinavian DNA to almost all populations of Europe.

Spain 1.90%


The Iberian Peninsula was first settled by modern humans about 40,000 years ago, following the Mediterranean coast from Southern France. By 3000 BCE, several ancient cultures were thriving in Spain that were fairly advanced compared to other Copper and Bronze Age cultures at the time.

When the Iron Age started about 2,800 years ago, the cultures on the Iberian Peninsula were primarily Celtic. However, the Iron Age brought an influx of immigrants from the Phoenician, Greek, and Carthaginian civilizations who were founding vast trade networks all over the Mediterranean. Migrations from Mediterranean civilizations played the most significant role in shaping the genetic and cultural makeup that we see in Spain today. In fact, the name “Iberia” was coined by Greeks, who named the region after the Ebro River in Spain.

The Roman Empire first invaded Spain in 218 BCE and conquered the Iberian Peninsula after two centuries of war with the remaining Carthaginians and Celtic tribes. The Romans renamed the region “Hispania” and ruled over it for half a century, further cementing the Mediterranean legacy.

After the collapse of the Roman Empire, the Iberian Peninsula saw invasions from Germanic tribes and the Islamic Moors of North Africa. Despite today’s dominance of Catholicism in the region, evidence of this historical melting pot can be seen in the overall Spanish genome, as many people with Spanish ancestry also have North African and Jewish ancestries.



Yoruba People 1.80%
Yoruba People 1.80%

Yoruba People

Possible Related Countries of Origin Include:

  • Nigeria
  • Niger
  • Chad
  • Cameroon
  • Benin
  • Togo
  • Ghana
  • Ivory Coast
  • Portugal

The Yoruba are an African ethnic group that originated in what is now Nigeria. There are about 44 million Yoruba, making them one of the largest ethnic groups on the continent. They are renowned for their sculptures and cuisine. Traditional beliefs follow a pantheon of different gods sent by a creator god, Olorun. For Yoruba Christians and Muslims, the name Olorun is used to signify Yahweh or Allah.

The Yoruba people maintain a long oral tradition of their history. The first documents written about them date back to the 17th century CE, from the Oyo Empire. The first archaeological evidence for the Yoruba stems from the 4th century BCE, at Ile-Ife. The Yoruba claim that the gods descended from the heavens at Ile-Ife. According to legend, the gods started their civilization there. Archaeologists have uncovered advanced structures in Ile-Ife dating to the 12th century CE. This was right around the time that the Oyo Empire began.

The Oyo Empire held substantial power during the 17th and 18th centuries, and was able to assert influence over its neighbors. It maintained its power by trading with Portugese merchants. They exchanged goods and slaves for Portugese guns. The Oyo Empire served as a middleman for the Transatlantic slave trade. They sold criminals, captives, and subjugated people to Europeans.

But the Oyo Empire grew complacent, and fell into civil war in 1793. This civil war led to its demise in 1835. What remained of the Oyo Empire was obliterated by the Fulani Empire in 1836. The British came along later to colonize the region in the early 1900s and formed what is now Nigeria.

The Yoruba people have seen two major diasporas. The first diaspora was during the Transatlantic slave trade. Many Yoruba captives and criminals were sold to Europeans for transport to the New World during the 17th and 18th centuries. The second diaspora came after political upheaval in the 1960s and ’80s in Nigeria. This diaspora largely went to the United Kingdom and the United States. In the US, this group settled in Maryland, New York, and New Jersey.

South Asian


Sri Lankan Tamil
Sri Lankan Tamil

Sri Lankan Tamil

Possible Related Countries of Origin Include:

  • Sri Lanka
  • India
  • Pakistan
  • UK
  • Germany
  • France

Sri Lanka, also known as Ceylon, has a documented history spanning the last 3,000 years. But evidence of human settlement dates as far back as 125,000 years. The first Sri Lankans were likely the ancestors of the Vedda people. The Vedda are a now near-extinct minority culture.

When and how other Sri Lankan cultures arrived is debated amongst historians. Genetics offers a few clues. The Tamil, Sinhalese, Moors, and others bear many genetic similarities. They also share traits with the populations of South India, including the Tamil, Nadu, and Bengali.

Despite genetic similarities with other South Asian populations, Sri Lankans are culturally distinct. The Tamil descended from the Jaffna Kingdom, which controlled Northern Sri Lanka for centuries.

Today, most Tamil people still live in the former Jaffna Kingdom in Northern Sri Lanka. When Sri Lanka gained independence from the British, tensions rose between the Tamil and the Sinhalese. These tensions led to the Sri Lankan Civil War.

Many Tamil people migrated to other parts of the world during the reign of the British. But, many more were displaced by the Sri Lankan Civil War. Many refugees ended up in Canada and the United Kingdom.