As the Central-North area of the around the Baltic sea was initially inhabited after ice-age by Western hunter gatheres from South-SouthWest around Mediteran sea and Eastern hunter-gatherers from East-South-East around Ural Mountains and Black sea, it may be presumed that
– the Finno-Ugric (Uralic) languages, still spoken in Scandinavia (Finland) and Baltics (Estonia, some parts of Latvia) and in some parts of Belarus and widely in Russia are native to North and East Europe, are the only still spoken remnants indigenous European languages of the Eastern hunter-gatherers.

The Basque language is presumed to be most similar and indigenous language of the Western hunter-gatherers.

It is noteworthy that the Hungarian language spoken in modern Hungaria, retains several hundred words common with Uralic family languages, seeding questions about the language borders of indigenous populations.

It may be concluded that Finnic speaking people around the Baltic sea (Finns, Estonians, Livs, Votes, Sami) are the only carriers of the indigenous languages of Central and North Europe.