Emotional Trauma can affect Skulls of Descendants

We were told at school that physical things that happen to parents will not affect the DNA of their descendants. It turns out that is false. That is, certain kinds of so-called acquired characteristics can affect children, grandchildren and great grand-children.

Researchers from North Carolina State University and the University of Tennessee have found that environmental stressors – from the Trail of Tears to the Civil War – led to significant changes in the shape of skulls in the eastern and western Cherokee people.

During tumultuous times in the 1800s, researchers noticed a steady decline in head lengths for both males and females in eastern and western Cherokees. Using their birth dates and ages, the changes also correlated with times of upheaval, war, disease and hunger.

This discovery is not actually new. In the early 20th century, Dr. Weston Price noticed a disturbing trend with his young dental patients. The Western world seems to think that the need for braces, spacing retainers, cavity fillings, wisdom tooth removal and dry socket are normal. He noticed more and more patients needing braces. Their jaws weren’t expanding and their teeth were growing crooked. The smaller jaws is one reason for the lack of opera singers today.

Price suggested that the cause was nutritional degeneration. His colleagues thought he was crazy. So he set off around the world to photograph and interview people, oftentimes primitive peoples, and found many wide sets of bright white, beautiful sets of straight teeth – fully intact. All without any of the marvels of modern dentistry. It had been their traditional, nutrient-dense native diets.

nutrition-physical-degeneration

 

 

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The owner of this website is a participant in the Amazon Services LLC Associates Program, an affiliate advertising program designed to provide a means for sites to earn advertising fees by advertising and linking to Amazon properties including, but not limited to, amazon.com, endless.com, myhabit.com, smallparts.com, or amazonwireless.com.