5 Answers

  1. The problem is that mutations that occur in nature can be both positive and negative for the owner. If a person has a third fully functional arm-that's one thing, but if this arm is not functional, with poor blood circulation, innovation, with an insufficient set of muscles, what then? Then it's a burden.�

    There are useful mutations, such as extra muscles or resistance to diseases, cold.�

    There is such an arm-wrestler Oleg Zhokh in Ukraine. The guy weighs 80 kg, but the left leg from birth has additional muscles in the forearm. As a result of the mutation, the hand has incredible strength and volume. Outwardly, it doesn't look very nice, but Zhokh took up arm wrestling and is an undisputed champion in his weight class, plus he fights for the absolute with guys of 100-150 kg.

    It can be said that he chose the mission in life based on the mutation that he possessed.

  2. What does a special gift and body shape have to do with it? If you think rationally, it is clear that the presence of an extra limb does not in itself indicate that this person is endowed with spiritual gifts. The idea of the connection between the physical form of the body and “special gifts” usually exists in occultism and other similar teachings and is caused by the fact that within these teachings there is no difference between the natural and the supernatural, internal and external, divine and demonic. By rejecting the philosophical boundaries of phenomena, occultists connect concepts that are inherently devoid of any logical connection. By the way, here is another example – astrology (and astrology was essentially an ancient occult teaching) considered the movement of stars and planets to be related to the individual fate of a person. It was also clear at the level of knowledge of the ancient pagans, who considered the stars and planets to be living beings, personified them. But in the framework of the modern scientific picture of the world, this is absolutely impossible. Stars and planets are real bodies, material inanimate objects. Their movement can't affect people's minds in any way.

  3. Or maybe you just need to read a biology textbook and understand that the sixth finger is an atavism inherited from our ancestors?

    PS my mother was born with 6 toes, she immediately had them removed, I would never have thought

  4. This is an outdated way of relating to the body. In a hundred years ' time, we will be printing out new bodies on a 3D printer, transplanting a brain with a spine or a head into robots, editing genes, adding animal abilities to ourselves: breathing underwater, seeing in the dark, and perceiving ultrasound…That is, this question is relevant as long as there is no way to influence the body. And when people learn how to do it, there will be no questions left. Everyone will quickly get used to editing the body, as they are now to blood donations and surgical operations. People who refuse body editing for religious reasons will simply have fewer survival benefits, and they will eventually cease to exist in the new environment.

  5. no, personally, I believe that the human body in its normal structure is in a certain sense perfect, so all sorts of missing parts or, on the contrary, extra organs are an anomaly, deviation, mutation.
    On the other hand, there is a paradox that people who have physical disabilities often compensate for them by developing other abilities. Here, the well-known motivator Nick Vujnich, who has no arms or legs since birth, travels around the world and tries to awaken physically healthy people to life, to achievements, tries to inspire them not to drag out a miserable existence, but to live a life full of victories, experiences and meanings.

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