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What Makes Us Uniquely Human?

Updated on May 27, 2019
Guckenberger profile image

Alex has taught at two public schools, been accepted into two honorary societies, and traveled the Americas and Europe. He has his A.A.

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Introduction

Homo Sapiens Sapiens is an interesting species, because it is our species. That is what we are. We are descendants of a variety of subspecies of the genus Homo, more directly Homo Sapiens. For example, Europeans are adapted in part from the subspecies Homo Sapiens Neanderthalensis. But, what separates us from the other primates? Are we unique in any way? Well, I would personally suspect that all organisms are unique, but what defines us? The old Kemetians tell us to this day to "know ourselves" (as did the Greeks and Jesus of Nazareth in 'The Gospel of Thomas). What makes us different from chimpanzees and bonobos?

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Verbal Language

Unlike our relatives, the bonobos and chimps - humans often seem to prefer spoken communication instead of sign language (a common form of communication among the chimpanzees and bonobos). It is hard to state exactly what aided in the synthesis to this phenomenon. Still, as the shape of the head is also relatively unique, we may hypothesize that increased quantities of specified vocalizations may have been a change that occurred as the general shape of the head also changed.

Absence of Hair

Although humans are not the only primates who swim, we are amongst the few who do. Could the aquatic ape hypothesis be true? It could explain why humans have such an absence of hair in particular parts of the body. The mustache may have a different story to tell, and may have something to do with the fact that our ancestors once were in the possession if whiskers. Regardless, the average human being is much more absent of hair than the average bonobo being. Yes, this is even true for the European man, though perhaps to a lesser extent. Let us not fool ourselves; we are generally still covered from head to toe in hair. But, hair length plays a big role on this topic.

Melanin in the Eyes

Possibly one of the more shocking differences between humans and other primates, is the lack of melanin in our eyes. We have white eyes, whereas other great apes have brown eyes. Why did this occur in our evolution? Based on study that has been done, the whites of the eyes seem to act as an indicator of attention to surrounding humans. However, why humans focus on the slerae instead of the head as a whole is a mystery that may take many years and many talented people to fully understand. One possible answer is that the sclera, when it is absent of pigmentation, is easier to see when there is less light. Were some of our ancestors nocturnal animals? When we climbed back down from the trees, did our eyes help us to see each other in the darkness of the forest bottoms? You may wish to take some time to meditate on such questions.

Phallic Spines

Many adult males in the human species have the vestigial remnants of phallic spines. These sometimes develop in latter adulthood, and can be mistaken for sexually transmitted infections (STI's). Like many mammals, our ancestors had keratin-based spines on the male genitalia. Such penile spines seem to be absent in chimps and other apes. Although, let us be honest; human genitals have been studied in greater depth by humans than have other species' genitals. As we are humans, it would make sense that we pay more attention to ourselves than to, say, gorillas. However, if there is something to this, then humans may be the only surviving apes to have preserved this trait. Perhaps penile spines were a desirable mating trait for our female ancestors. Who knows? And, maybe we will one day. For know, all we can do is hypothesize and speculate that phallic spikes may be a trait which separates us from other closely-related primates.

Standing Tall

Unlike other apes, humans stand the straightest. Our spines make us stand very tall, and not surprisingly we appear to be the apes with the most back and spinal problems. I remember an ex-girlfriend explaining to me her back pain when she was only 19 years old. Why did we begin to stand trait? Maybe it has helped our ancestors to scare off predators. Perhaps taller males was desirable to females. I have talked in some depth how human and chimp cultures have a high tendency towards matriarchal societies. Why we stand so erect is still a bit of a mystery.

Ten Fingers

Humans have twenty digits, but we primarily only use the first ten. Although the feet's fingers can be used (at times to grab dropped items, and they can sometimes be applied in mating rituals), we focus principally on the hands' fingers. The possession of four hands would seem like an advantage. The morphing of our third and fourth hands hasn't been entirely appealing to many modern humans. So, why has it occurred? Was it for a reason that was in conjunction with our standing taller? Did better running aid us in escaping our enemies? Possibly a combination of the two? I suspect our ability to run across the African landscape did help our forefathers to survive and live long enough to have children of their own.

Well Endowed Males

One final item that makes humans particularly unique is that our males have (on average) the longest erect phalli of all living apes. The one inch of the gorilla has nothing on us. Why is this? Let's go back to my mention of matriarchal cultures. Gorillas are primarily patriarchal. They gain many wives. They're aggressive and tough from the chest up. But, it is the males of this species who chose the mate. It is for this reason, I conclude, that gorillas only have one inch to play with. Humans and chimps (by general estimations, average 6 inches and 3 inches respectively) have much more to give their mate on the night (or day) of confirmation. I believe that this is because human and chimp cultures have a much higher tendency to be matriarchal. When the female can chose who to mate, she can pick the traits in her male that she likes the most. Transcending all cultures seems to be a desire towards males with larger phalli. Many modern humans complain about a patriarchal society or societies among modern humans in the western world. If this exists at all, then it may exist as an illusion. From one of my own anecdotes; when I am in church every Sunday - I so often hear other priests remind me and each other of the dominance of the women in our lives. Females are very important to human and chimp societies (generally speaking), and it is partially for this reason that our two close species have such long privy members.

Have you learned anything new from this article?

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© 2019 Alexander James Guckenberger

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    • Guckenberger profile imageAUTHOR

      Alexander James Guckenberger 

      6 weeks ago from Maryland, United States of America

      Wesman,

      That makes me happy to read that.

      I've heard that government officials have done work with dolphins. Whatever he did I'm glad that he served our country. I live very close to one of the bases.

      Elephants are fantastically intelligent! And, I certainly don't know everything on these subjects. I am looking him up now.

      Really? That's heartwarming. I know that some elephants will walk for miles to get fermented grapes, but mourning the dead is very different. On a nearby farm, I was told by a neighbor that the goats once surrounded one of the goats when s/he had died. They proceeded to perform a kind of ritual.

      I'm sure that you're right. I don't know how they knew he was dead. However, from my experience, death sometimes seems like something that we can almost sense.

      It's painful when a cat or dog dies.

      My Mom used to have those dreams too. Not those exact dreams, but she had specific dreams about the animals before they died. She grew up on a farm, so the living things there were not in short supply. I knew that my Mom was going to tell me that my great-grandma had died before she actually said a word. Perhaps there is a sense related to death. Such a sense could have helped our ancestors. Anyway, I'm excited that you brought the dream thing up - because, it is a very exciting phenomenon.

    • Wesman Todd Shaw profile image

      Wesman Todd Shaw 

      6 weeks ago from Kaufman, Texas

      'A system doesn't have to be perfect to still be good.' - That's a wonderful thing to say, and I think I'm going to start using that sentence, and often.

      I used to do hvac work with a guy who was retired from the Navy as an explosive ordnance disposal person. He defused bombs and such. He'd been involved with all sorts of stuff involving working with dolphins, and he'd get this far away look in his eyes. He couldn't say much of anything about it. He wanted to talk about it, but was sworn to not to, other than vague statements.

      I wonder why I didn't bring up Elephants. I'm sure I'm not telling you something you don't already know, but for the sake of the comment section; Lawrence Anthony was a very serious South African conservationist.

      Well, he died, and when he did. Elephants marched in mass from many miles away to hold a vigil for him, for two days. How the heck did they know the guy was dead?

      There's something going on there which we surely can't explain at present.

      Me personally, over the years I've had much loved cats and dogs who died. More than once I'd been away from home when this happened. I live in a rural part of Texas, and the pets stay close to the house, but there's nothing stopping them from going wherever they wish.

      Anyway, I'd know my pet had died before I ever got back home. I'd have a visitation dream, where the dog, or the cat was in the dream to say farewell. When I'd get back home I'd get the official news.

    • Guckenberger profile imageAUTHOR

      Alexander James Guckenberger 

      6 weeks ago from Maryland, United States of America

      I hope you all get lots of riches and even more happiness my good friend.

      If it does what it's supposed to, then is it really that silly in the end?

      My beautiful mother feeds the birds all the time. We get tons of them, and it makes the atmosphere seem brighter.

    • Ericdierker profile image

      Eric Dierker 

      6 weeks ago from Spring Valley, CA. U.S.A.

      What a marvelous discussion attached to a great article.

      My son and I have a Quail nest in some rafter type place. We say we "have it" of course we do not. The quail family has it as we enjoy it. Our Vietnamese lady of the house makes us take extra care not to disturb it. It will bring us riches if the babies are born there.

      Silly story to make the point.

      Our quail are unique and so is our love of them. I am quite convinced all love is unique.

    • Guckenberger profile imageAUTHOR

      Alexander James Guckenberger 

      6 weeks ago from Maryland, United States of America

      I wanted to make a small expansion on my response to some of these fantastic comments. One of my favorite Jane Goodall quotes is: "We find animals doing things that we, in our arrogance, used to think was 'just human'."

    • Guckenberger profile imageAUTHOR

      Alexander James Guckenberger 

      7 weeks ago from Maryland, United States of America

      Wesman Todd Shaw,

      I can't say what quantity of awareness we have in relation tom other creatures. And, people believe in things which are true and things which may not be so true. I pray a lot for help distinguishing the two.

      I'm not anti-government and I'm a strong Christian. I mean, I'd like Netflix to pay their taxes - but, a system doesn't need to be perfect to still be good. The same can be said of people.

      Oceanic mammals - this is a god topic, because dolphins were a big reason I don't want to state that all non-human creatures are in possession of some absence of consciousness. And, the cat I live with is very aware of certain things in her life. Also, that consciousness can very from brain and brain-type is something huge as well. These things are not black and white, nor even grey. I tithe to the church. My church has a governing body, but I don't typically donate to the United States outside of lots and lots of taxes. The climate damage recently (especially from Australia and China) is a fairly large concern.

      Seahorse babies are different though.

      It is true that statistically women tend away from more dangerous jobs. That's also why men don't, on average, live as long as women. However, some women (like my Mom and store manager at my first job) work super hard and deserve our recognition. It's not most women who make up these upsetting story; it's an minority of very unhappy people.

      I'm glad that lab-made meat will eventually help us stray away from killing living things, but I'm not in any rush to quit eating cows right now. There are some nasty people who congregate online, but there are plenty of cruel people who consume more meat than I do. There is a bad apple hidden in every basket. And, the internet gives the bad apples a place to get together, even if there are not many of them.

      Absolutely; many animals will likely begin to die out once synthetic meats become cheaper, healthier, and more easily available.

      I'm not sure that that is true. There's a lot in the natural world that we are not immediately privy to. It could be rare, but not necessarily exclusive to humans.

      I definitely value humans.

      Many animals are definitely capable of depression. I'm pretty sure that's a fact now. My answer to this question is that depression and pessimism are far from exclusive to human beings. As far as the suicide thing - there is an amount of debate here. The consensus is divided among professionals.

      I disagree, maybe. Depression is unfortunate in such a beautiful world though.

      I'm fairly sure I can picture a wolf banishing itself, because it didn't make it in its' hierarchy. Personally, I believe in never giving up. I've been studying my entire life. When I was a really little kid, I would insist that my Mom would read to me non-fiction before bed. It put that poor hard working woman to sleep so fast! Anyway, after all that work - I am about a year or two from my B.A.!

      Body modification might be. I'll have to look into it. It hadn't occurred to me to be honest. I'm fairly sure (though not certain) that humans are the only apes who intentional cut the tips off of phalli. I will not be surprised to be proven wrong, at least in some rare cases. I hope that you're on to something, because genital mutilation is not always good.

      I don't think that my church currently allows certain body modifications. Even the ancient Hebrews had circumstances for when it was and was not permissible. I don't believe that dentures will even be an issue though.

    • Guckenberger profile imageAUTHOR

      Alexander James Guckenberger 

      7 weeks ago from Maryland, United States of America

      Readmikenow,

      I think a written language makes us unique. However, prairie dogs have been observed with a relatively big vocabulary. Rats (whose language is inaudible to humans, but not to all of our machines) may also share a relatively complex verbal language. Anyway, prairie dogs, chimps, and bonobos all have observed consistent vocabularies (although admittedly the latter two are in relation to sign languages). If you'd like links to the rat and prairie dog articles and related videos, please let me know. I can look up and share some links in regards to the bonobo/chimp phenomenon as well if you'd like.

      I think spirituality is universal to some degree. I believe our knowledge of God may be related to sensory abilities, just as we sense the taste of water or of various kinds of light radiation. I think we are on the same page within this topic.

      I'm glad that you enjoyed reading my work. I'm excited to see how the article has started so much conversation. I love our community here. It feels good to have this.

    • Guckenberger profile imageAUTHOR

      Alexander James Guckenberger 

      7 weeks ago from Maryland, United States of America

      Eric,

      I absolutely love language, semantics, and codes. Are you asking if we are different, because we are different? If that was the question, then it is very zen.

      That's an awesome experience. The Spanish language is a very intimate item. Sometimes, Spanish isn't understood as much as it is felt.

      I look forward to seeing you back my friend. Take care of yourself always.

    • Guckenberger profile imageAUTHOR

      Alexander James Guckenberger 

      7 weeks ago from Maryland, United States of America

      Elijah,

      I want the best for you friend. There's nothing wrong with accepting others' help once in a while though. Prayer is important.

    • Wesman Todd Shaw profile image

      Wesman Todd Shaw 

      7 weeks ago from Kaufman, Texas

      I agree with Mike regarding a sense of self awareness so profoundly advanced from other animals, humans often believe in things which can't be exactly backed up with reproducible/observable data,test, so forth, and so on.

      Not to get political, but most often, persons who say they are certainly atheists, and believe in no ninnyhammer bugaboo (until bugaboo is proven by non ninnyhammers, I guess), but those are the persons who seek a surrogate 'god,' and they do so with such profoundly poor choice, government.

      Also, there is the caveat that I don't think we know much about what all is being communicated between advanced oceanic mammals, with all their noises across so many frequencies.

      Hey, I don't like the climate. I feel like government should be providing me with a better climate. I think everyone should be forced to tithe more to government, an entity which typically produces nothing needed for human survival.

      Matriarchal societies? Well, I certainly don't buy into that 'patriarchy' nonsense. Every last secret handshake, symbol, and initiate of 'the patriarchy,' was born of a woman.

      Perhaps women are upset for being as least as responsible for everything they don't like about the world, as men are. So they dream up dumb stuff. I would prefer lizard people running the world. Now that's a story I could get behind.

      Now that my comment has turned into a full fledged rant, let me tell you what really grinds my gears. Vegans. I'm not a fan of veganism at all. I've seen thousands of internet vegan warriors, online, telling me the lives of chickens are of the same value as my life, or theirs.

      Humans worry about the lives of animals who's genetic line would likely be extinct were they not already proven to be absolutely wonderful for human food.

      You won't find another omnivore, and certainly not a carnivore, which will bother itself for even an instant with the demise, or global outlook for its having been designed for, and benefitting from, the lost life of its foods.

      Okay. I don't mind if someone thinks their life the same worth as a domesticated food bird, but my life is worth more than that, and so this leads me to an actual unique thing about being human.

      I believe a human can literally choose to be miserable. Do lesser great apes, or any other animals, for that matter, ever just up and choose to see the world as awful? Do lesser great apes, or lesser animals, ever commit suicide?

      I could be off base here, but I'm going to go for a NO in all caps to that one. It's just a human who can have luxuries their grandparents could never dream of having, and still chose to see the world as awful.

      I'm aware of 'lone wolf' types of animals, the ones who wanted to be an Alpha of a pack, but lost the gamble. I've yet to hear of an wolf which purposely set its demise into motion though.

      Now I've gone off and read some of the comments. Is body modification uniquely human? How about genital mutilation, which is just another of the strange body modifications we greatest of apes are known for?

      I'm not against body modification at all. Grandma had a pacemaker, grandpa had dentures, and I can't hardly see what pitch the pitcher on tv just through to the batter without some glasses. Oh yes, glasses are body modifications, you just get the choice to accessorise, or not accessorise, depending on whether your prefered distraction is on the television, an invention created to both drive your existence into existential dread, or relieve you from it. At the same time.

    • Readmikenow profile image

      Readmikenow 

      7 weeks ago

      This is an interesting topic. I believe having a written as well as spoken language is a significant thing that makes us uniquely human. I know that people who have made contact people living in Amazon jungles with little or no contact with the outside world. He was amazed these people had a sense of spirituality. They had good and evil spirits. There was no contact with civilized society, yet they had developed a form of religion. I would say having a sense of a spiritual world also is a unique trait of humans. I enjoyed reading the article.

    • Ericdierker profile image

      Eric Dierker 

      7 weeks ago from Spring Valley, CA. U.S.A.

      Now I thought about your ;title. "uniquely". A very cool word. (is it that we are all unique as humans of that because we are humans we are unique in our world/earth?)

      I did some physical commodities stuff in Puebla Mexico. We would claim "únicamente". This meant our deal was the best and the only bestest one. ;-)

      I will be back again. Thank you.

    • The0NatureBoy profile image

      Elijah A Alexander Jr 

      7 weeks ago from Washington DC

      Alex, that perfect body I'm looking to get any day now. I'm being obedient to spirit to refuse man's treatment and wait on spirit to fulfill its promise that "they that wait upon the YHWH shall renew their strength; they shall mount up with wings as eagles; they shall run and not be weary; and they shall walk and not faint," so I'm waiting on I AM THAT I AM and not man. However, I thank you for your consideration and prayer.

    • Guckenberger profile imageAUTHOR

      Alexander James Guckenberger 

      7 weeks ago from Maryland, United States of America

      Eric,

      It always makes me feel happy to read your comments. I enjoy all of this. It's been a fascinating interaction for sure.

    • Guckenberger profile imageAUTHOR

      Alexander James Guckenberger 

      7 weeks ago from Maryland, United States of America

      Elijah,

      Go back far enough in our written histories and you'll find a hint of African in the Irish man (such as myself), and Asian in the Ashkenazi (me again). Not to mention the mixing of so many peoples in old Germany and the ancient Iberian peninsula. I'm sorry to hear about your bones. I hope that I remember to pray for you. Keep on soldiering on my friend.

      You might want to see a doctor. Money is a heavy incentive at times, but it's not always necessarily a person's first motive. You can do what I do, and keep trying new doctors until you find the right one who sticks.

      I have been using the "stretching" method. Stretching skin for relatively long periods of time will force cells to reproduce. People have grown back their foreskins, although these re-growths are far less sensitive. In my church, we believe that we will gain perfect bodies one day.

    • The0NatureBoy profile image

      Elijah A Alexander Jr 

      7 weeks ago from Washington DC

      No, Eric, that was actually to Alex.

    • Ericdierker profile image

      Eric Dierker 

      7 weeks ago from Spring Valley, CA. U.S.A.

      Thank you for your response to my comment, or is that comment to my comment?

      This is just great stuff. I love it. Please do more on this line of inquiry/thought.

    • The0NatureBoy profile image

      Elijah A Alexander Jr 

      7 weeks ago from Washington DC

      I'm a "mutt man", Asian, American Native, African and European so I would not know if it's an ethnic thing or not. I inherited from my mother a calcium deficiency that causes soft bones and teeth loss that I'm waiting on the messiah to manifests to correct. Since the flame on the sword sets to protect us from returning to ecological living means pleasure and pain must melt into each so neither like nor dislike exists and is to sword cuts us away from all attachments, I'll just endure. I believe the prophecies indicates during Trump's, the 43 president, [Rev. 13:5's months] first and only term the messiah will "suddenly appear" in the White House [my "Samson Types World End"] to bring world peace; therefore it doesn't matter.

      Since reaching adulthood, especially after living the nomad life, I DON'T trust doctors and very few people in any paid profession, money is their first incentive and not the interest of the people [with a few exceptions]. Today, I prefer to accept the pains rather than a doctor's advice but will listen to American Natives and anyone practicing wholistic healing.

      As far as I know, the only way we will regrow our foreskin and reverse vasectomies, and girls reproduce their ovaries, is to become "born of spirit". Once the messiah manifests he will have the power to reverse those and any other known and unknown conditions. What we must do is be willing to accept what is done and their pains, like bother Eric, until the messiah manifests and instruct us on what to do. Revelation 5:12 says after his manifestation he will have the powers Jesus the messiah demonstrated.

    • Guckenberger profile imageAUTHOR

      Alexander James Guckenberger 

      7 weeks ago from Maryland, United States of America

      Elijah, there may be some medical benefits in very rare circumstances. I don't know enough about your situation to make a comment n whether yours was ethically warranted or not. I think the choice should be left to the individual at a reasonable age. "His body, his choice" as we say.

      Education is good.

      Many things are indeed cyclic. I've been planning on growing my foreskin back myself.

    • The0NatureBoy profile image

      Elijah A Alexander Jr 

      7 weeks ago from Washington DC

      Alex, I was circumcised just before entering the fifth grade in 1954 because in pulling my foreskin back the head swole and I was unable to get it back over it. As for my personal view, it should be left up to the child if something like what happen to them or their parents if it is what they want to believe for whatever reason.

      My mother, a devout Christian of tradition, thought she had all three of her boys circumcised but I'm the only one, neither of the other two had had it done but I don't know if either did late or not. I believe what happened to me was because of something spirit decreed, as was my vasectomy, other than that I have never considered it either way until I sought the interpretation of the two very different creation stories caused me analyze my sexual activities as written in My Sex Education.

      The Bible's [Daniel 4:33] indicating man were hairy during the seven days of creation and seven millenniums after this one ends is why feel we lost our hair and Abraham's circumcision maybe because of what you said. I believe we who are "saved" will grower hair back and must know to pull back the foreskin for mating; since I see civilization happens in a cycle. The physical reason if of little importance, to me its because spirit want us Spiritual Hebrews - who crosses this world's end and replenishes earth to know what to do with our hairy foreskins.

    • Guckenberger profile imageAUTHOR

      Alexander James Guckenberger 

      7 weeks ago from Maryland, United States of America

      Eric, that sounds right. Hebrews, Arabs, Persians... all super hairy people, no? Eric, I think what you wrote about the meeting of sizes is truth too. Though, I do think there is much more room for size difference here. Not to be terribly gross, but the two pieces have to be of the right sizes to at least rub against each other well enough during the act. Still, selective breeding can do amazing things. Just look at the wide variation of dog sizes!

      And - my friend, you don't need to tread too lightly. Perspective can make too apparently separate ideas become validated. For example, our sun can be a small ball of light and a massive nuclear factory at the same time. Those things don't sound like the same thing, but in the instance of our star they are. I very much appreciate your input. You're a smart man, and I'm sure that your family appreciates you for that.

    • Guckenberger profile imageAUTHOR

      Alexander James Guckenberger 

      7 weeks ago from Maryland, United States of America

      Elihah, I don't know what your opinion is exactly, but I'm very much against modern-day circumcision. Do you feel that it is still necessary? I've read your explanation, and sometimes a thing can possess more than one origin. But, I feel as though circumcision started among the Hebrews as a way for Heavenly Father to protect the Hebrews. It might have helped them to blend in amidst the Egyptians, whom the Hebrews often saw themselves with. The ancient Egyptians seem to have began the practice as a way to admire their angelic being Osiris, who lost his shaft. Thus, it made sense for his admirers to cut a small piece of their own shafts in remembrance and love of him. Circumcision would thus have been a way to make a Hebrew look like an Egyptian. Your thoughts?

    • The0NatureBoy profile image

      Elijah A Alexander Jr 

      7 weeks ago from Washington DC

      No, Alex. As hairy man we were required to pull the foreskin inside out over the phallus like pulling on a condom and use only the first two or so inches in the penetration and when the boy ejaculated he went deep inside the girl and as he lost the erection the girl's body pulled the foreskin back over it when we exited her. At that time man mated only for reproduction, about once every 13 years due to the 9 months the child gestated, 12 years or nursing til the child got its permanent teeth and months so until the girl ovulated again.

      That is why Adam and Eve were too ashamed to ask the voice how. When observing the other animals mating it showed their phalli extending out of their foreskins so Eve refused to allow him to penetrate her with the hair. Thus, the reason for the hair being removed and man left with our skin coats that with Abraham the circumcision revealed the why.

    • Ericdierker profile image

      Eric Dierker 

      7 weeks ago from Spring Valley, CA. U.S.A.

      .Very Interesting. For some reason I understood the least hairy were desert dwellers and the hairiest were Arctic type dwellers. Interesting about phallic. And there I thought the size of females was met by the size of males.

    • Guckenberger profile imageAUTHOR

      Alexander James Guckenberger 

      7 weeks ago from Maryland, United States of America

      Elijah, from what I know, we were once much hairier than we are currently. Even the phallus? yes, that seems plausible. Perhaps even likely.

      I can see hair adding stimulation to the female. Female genitalia is basically the same as the male's (more or less), just inside-out (more or less).

      Meditating on ideas, opinions, and thoughts should be good for the both of us my friend.

      Take care of yourself; be safe, and be healthy. :)

    • The0NatureBoy profile image

      Elijah A Alexander Jr 

      7 weeks ago from Washington DC

      Very interesting reading, Alexander, some I still have questions about because I believe before civilization man were as hairy as most other species which included our foreskin cover for the Phallic.

      In using the Biblical stories of man's development into human I believe the foreskins were hairy and the hair was removed once man stop living ecologically, in the garden. That would explain man's longer phalli, we were required to pull the foreskin back like pulling on a condom in order to mate, which only left about 2 inches usable. I believe it is because of the lack of hair that few girls find gratification with the act of sex.

      The rest of your presentation I will have to give deeper contemplation. Thanks for sharing it.

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