3 Answers

  1. I and all my left-handed friends can write with both hands, not just the left. Right-handers, as I've seen, can't do that. Naturally, we differ. In left-handed people, the brain works differently, because the right hemisphere is more developed. That is, a right-handed person dominates the left hemisphere, which is responsible for the right side of the body, and if the right part of the brain dominates, which is responsible for the left side of the body, the person becomes left-handed.

    Psychologists distinguish some qualities of left-handed children, which in most cases distinguish them from right-handers. In particular, left-handed children are usually much more stubborn than their right-handed peers, and their period of stubbornness is prolonged. At the same time, left-handers are more direct, trusting, and easily fall under the influence of momentary feelings and moods. Hence the tendency to tearfulness, whims, outbursts of rage and anger.

    Such children are artistically gifted, they draw well and with pleasure, sculpt from plasticine and clay, many of them have good musical abilities and absolute hearing.

    As for the disadvantages and difficulties, many left-handers start speaking later than their peers, have difficulties with pronunciation of certain sounds, with writing, reading and mathematics.

    In any case, psychologists emphasize that left-handedness is not a pathology, but an individual version of the norm.

  2. Because the brain hemisphere is developed differently. My boyfriend is both left-handed and right-handed, he's sooooo smart, but he's not a nerd. Comes up with all sorts of interesting things, easily repairs breakdowns.

  3. I think outside the box. But how can you call me left-handed? Is it possible? Anything is possible! All the will of the Possible!�All the will of the Possible!�All the will of the Possible!�All the will of the Possible!�All the will of the Possible! But I'm not left-handed, no. I am ambidextrous.

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