WikiTree is perpetuating a myth regarding the Komnenos and Toledo families. Please see the post by Todd A. Farmerie (co-owner of soc.gen.medieval). Todd has written extensively on these families over the years, and is aware of all the primary documents written in both English and Spanish.
Below is a post from Todd. What I am proposing is following his suggestions and disconnecting the bad line with deletion of these fantasy profiles.
Please see this thread on SGM:
Todd writes: “Following up on this, the source provides two lines of descent from Pedro Komnenos. The line in the descent is the dividing line between fantasy and reality - everyone above the line is, more or less, invented.
1. Pedro Komnenos
2. Melen Perez Komnenos
3. Este Rodrigo Melendez Toledo
4. Garcia Rodriguez Toledo
5. Diego Garcia Toledo
6. Pedro Garcia Toledo
7. Juan Perez Toledo
8. Garcia Toledo
9. Juan Garcia Toledo
10. Diego Garcia Toledo
Note the ridiculous use of Toledo as if it was a surname, rather than just the place they lived. Generation 9, Juan Garcia de Toledo was the first member of the family to routinely use a toponym (in Toledo, everyone is de Toledo, so they only began to call themselves that when they started to interact on a more national level and copied the usage of the other great families of the realm). Before that they just used name/patronymic. With his son Diego Garcia de Toledo, we see the first patronymic/toponymic combined surname in this family. Diego's father was Garcia de Toledo because he was son of a Garcia, and he was from Toledo. The son was Garcia de Toledo because his father was. It is not coincidental that generation 9, Juan Garcia de Toledo, is also the first person int he whole list who actually existed, unless you count Garcia Toledo in generation 8 - as I said, you know from the son's patronymic that his father was named Garcia, and was from Toledo, but this isn't really a person's name, just a placeholder.
Noteworthy cluelessness 1: "3. Esta Rodrigo Melendez Toledo" - Esta is the Spanish word for 'this' - someone has copied a sentence that began "This Rodrigo Melendez, and not realized that the first word was not part of the name. This is directly equivalent to the Anglian Collection Wessex extension that converts the heroic Scef into Sescef because they didn't recognize in Se Scef the Anglo-Saxon 'This Scef'.
Noteworthy cluelessness 2: "6. Pedro Garcia Toledo" as son of 5. Diego Garcia Toledo. At this time - indeed for another century, the Toledo gentry used strict patronymics. A Pedro Garcia, by definition, was son of a Garcia.
As I said though, generation 9 is the first in the list that hasn't been made up (and to be clear, I am not blaming the page compilers here - some of these people were made up by historian Salazar y Castro in the late 17th/early 18th century, or even his predecessors.
1. Pedro Komnenos
2. Suer Perez Toledo
3. Pedro Suarez Toledo
4. Gutierre Perez Toledo
5. Pedro Gutierrez Toledo
6. Fernan Perez Toledo
7. Pedro Fernandez de Toledo y Illan Illan
8. Gomez Perez Palomeque
9. Fernan Gomez de Toledo
10. Pedro Suarez de Toledo and Gomez Perez de Toledo
Again with the surname silliness, only worse. Number 7 is called, in full, "Pedro Fernández (Toledo) de Toledo Y Illan Illán formerly Toledo aka de Toledo". I won't dwell on this, because he didn't exist anyhow. Generation 8 is the first one here who actually existed, unless you want to pluck generation 3 out from above, since that was the name of the true father of 8. Gomez Perez (not Palomeque). Someone has taken the modern convention of linking the father's and mother's surnames to form a dual surname and apply it to a period when they didn't use surnames at all, then got confused and thought that the (apocryphal) maternal surname, Palomeque, was actually the sole one. In reality, there is no evidence he used anything but his patronymic - he was simply Gomez Perez. Likewise his son Fernan Perez has not been found with a toponymic.