Oh you’ve dragged me back in.
This is a totally wrong way of looking at rights. A better way perhaps is to investigate what activities and circumstances promote human flourishing, because what is natural for humans is what makes human flourish.
So, for example, human flourishing isn’t us standing naked in a field of alfalfa chewing grass all day on hands and knees - not only and just because we can’t do that (we’d almost certainly die from even relatively small quantities of ingested alfafa). We also don’t sit in trees and flap our arms and try to fly, not because there are laws preventing you from doing so, but because doing so isn’t “natural”.
We don’t need to evoke religious principles in order to understand that “doing what humans do” is what a natural rights encompass, and things that prevent those activites are what ideal social orders should regulate or mitigate. Of course now we have to wrangle with what “doing” is exactly, but there are huge swathes of behaviors in the natural world we can exclude at the very start.
We can also relatively safely exclude self destructive behaviors. Sure you may find a few individuals of diseased or deranged minds that enjoy cutting off their own fingers or sticking hot needles through their arms, but most living things abhor such behavior, and if you get trapped in semantic or logical eddies unable to dismiss the aforesaid behavior as unnatural then you’ll never get anywhere; so we can move on.
Somewhat less clear, but Hobbes was probably, mostly wrong; human beings in a state of nature are not absolutely wicked. If we were, society would have never developed beyond the extended family, because our destructive tendencies would have been too great. Instead the problem has always been (on a macro level) the ability of large states to amplify the wickedness of individuals to inflict suffering, while the tyranny of rude, subsidence level pre-industrial society is mostly economic rather than political; your life is brutish and short mostly because you live in a cave, have few to no goods, have no medicine or spare time, and are a few days away from starvation for most of your short, unhealthy life. Economic development and specialization are the main drivers of uplifting the short and brutish to the reposed and civilized, and it is economic development that is the main function of social aggregation.