Yes. Y-Dna haplogroups were found at the following frequencies in Sicily: R1 (36.76%), J (29.65%), E1b1b (18.21%), I (7.62%), G (5.93%), T (5.51%), Q (2.54%). R1 and I haplogroups are typical in West European populations while J and E1b1b consist of lineages with differential distribution across the Middle East, North Africa and Southern Europe. A recent genetic study of Southern Italian and Sicilian populations has shown that Sicilians are very close to mainland Italians from the adjacent regions of Calabria, Basilicata and Apulia. Outside of Italy, according to one study, Greeks from Crete, Laconia, and Peloponnese are genetically closest to Sicilians. According to another study, Sicilians were closest to other southern Italians and Greeks from Crete and the Aegean islands of Greece and Turkey, but distinct from all mainland Greeks.