One recurring theme about Nordicists is that quite often they are not what the Nazis considered the best genetic material -- in fact, quite often the ethnicities they represent were treated like scum earlier in American history, because they had problems fitting in, culturally.
I don't know what McCulloch's exact ancestry is but I will look into it -- he sounds Irish. I will also post some material on the treatment of the Irish early in American history.
There seems to be a certain motif taking place in the Nordicist movement that deserves a good look.
Holding my hand, Long hair flowing with the wind, Atop a grassy hill, Sunny blue skies and flowers everywhere. Scantily clad with a rose in your hair, Your fingertips, Pressing near your lips, Nature's entheogenic magic.
1.2) We are, and other readers might be, curious about your own ethnic background. Obviously, you are Nordish, but to which branches of the Nordish race do you trace back your ancestry?
1.2 Answer: Like many Nordish-Americans, my ancestry derives from several of the peoples of northwestern Europe. My two grandfathers' families were old-stock American. My McCulloch ancestors were what we call Scotch-Irish or Ulster Scots, emigrating from the Edinburgh area to Ulster in Northern Ireland in the 1600s, and after 1717 emigrating from there to western Virginia, ending up in 1792 in western Pennsylvania, where they intermarried with many other old-stock American lines of varied Nordish origin (Boyd, Craig, Earhart, etc.). My Dutch, Swedish and Huguenot ancestors (van der Goes, van Nes, van der Vliet, van Arsdalen, Claesen, Anderson, Latourette, etc.) settled in New Netherlands (New York) in the 1630s, moving on in community groups to New Jersey in the 1670s and Illinois in 1836. My two grandmothers' families arrived more recently -- my German grandmother's family emigrated from Berlin to Detroit in the early 1890s shortly before she was born, and my Norwegian grandmother's family emigrated from a small town near Trøndheim in 1911 when she was 8 years old, settling in the Upper Peninsula of Michigan.