- These horns aren't nearly as cool as your kids might hope they'd be.
It Started With A Goat…
Born in the Netherlands in the spring of 1939, a goat had a deformity in both of his front legs. The right was a stub with a hoof, and the left wasn’t there. He started hopping on his back legs. Sadly, the little goat died shortly after his first birthday. But he did have one last surprise for us. When anatomists looked at his skeleton, they saw that his bones had adapted to how he walked.
How Does This Goat Have Anything To Do With Your Child’s Horns?
Well, to answer that question, in a similar manner to the goat, our skulls have adapted to being bent. When your child spends time on their phones or iPads, they are bending their pivotal joint, and their skulls are adapting. We thought this impossible before evidence of the goat. Though this was found in older people, it usually took up to ten years to develop.
218 People Were A Part Of The Test To Prove The Theory
Dr. Shahar looked at two-hundred-eighteen x-ray images of people aged from eighteen to thirty. He found that about forty percent of the people had a “horn-like” lumps at the back of their heads, ranging from ten to thirty millimeters. The majority of them were kids.