Every test a surprise. Not only the few friends I was able to test so far in Tuscany have been a continuous surprise for the Y:
me and my son = R1b1b2a
Alberto Malvolti = R (probably U152)
Fabrizio Federighi = R1b1b2 (DYS462=12)
Giorgio Tognarelli = R1b1b2a
but also the mtDNA:
me and my mother = K1a1b1 (9932A)
my wife and my son and daughter: K1c1* (310T, 16180T)
my cousin (and my father line) = H* (5460A, 10124C, 15617A)
Alberto Malvolti H (263G, 309.1C, 315.1C, 16519C)
Fabrizio Federighi R0a2 (16230, 16497)
Giorgio Tognarelli = H6a1
M. Salamon et al. (Ancient mtDNA sequences and radiocarbon dating of human bones from the chalcolithic caves of Wadi El-Makkukh, Mediterranean Archaeology and Archaeometry, 2010, Vol. 10) wrote:
Its sub-clade, haplogroup H6a1, is one of the oldest clades in the Near East with coalescence time of 20,200 +/-10,900 BP, but in Europe it has an extremely young expansion age of 1800+/-1300 BP (Rootstalu 2007) (page 10)
Now not only the most ancient haplotypes in Ian Logan spreadsheet are European (H6, H6a, H6a1), but also within these suclades perhaps we don’t know everything about Europe.
My relative, even though tested by 23andMe and not by an FGS, has the mutations, for instance, 12771A, 16145A and 16256T not known elsewhere, demonstrating once more an high variance. From Tuscany.