• Moe Reese

    Humans look at themselves so strangely! The obsession with judging each other (especially women) based on how unique we are (or are not) is just fodder for trolls.

    Almost all of us are either right-handed or left-handed — the extremely small remainder being ambidextrous. This results from being asymmetrical. Most of us are larger on the left side and, as a result, are right-handed. Most of the rest of us are larger on the right side and, as a result, are left-handed. Once again, only a very small number of us actually have symmetrical bodies and, therefore, are truly ambidextrous.

    If you pay careful attention, you will begin to see asymmetry in the faces of other people. To avoid social discomfort, begin the learning process by watching faces on television or other visual media.

    If you are a woman who spends time in a gymnasium, a few side-ways glances will demonstrate these facts. Almost no women have breasts that are truly the same size. Our asymmetry is also apparent when we slip into a pair of shoes and notice that one fits more snugly than the other one does.