Within 30 years we will no longer use sex to procreate: Actual government funded study
Fortunately we have the expertise of Ms. Nicole Arbour to shed her infinite wisdom on the subject.
Ms. Arbour has a penchant for saying fuck more frequently than a United States Marine Corps Drill Instructor.
If this might bother the reader, move along, you likely don’t belong on this site in the first place.
Hank Greely, Stanford University Professor of Law and Bio-sciences, believes the reproductive process will begin with parents choosing from a range of embryos created in a lab with their DNA.
Forget about the fact that in-vitro fertilization has been conducted successfully in humans since 1959. (Source)
Let’s not also forget that sexual intercourse, screwing, fucking, you name it is among America’s favorite past times.
Seriously, how often does the average individual of reproductive age think about bone dancing?
A study from a Ohio State University shows that the real number is more like every 4,275 seconds, or about once an hour, not so different from how often women in the study thought about sex (about once every two hours).
Men in the study were also more likely than women to think about other physical desires, including sleep and eating.
As if this study weren’t awesome enough already, it also looked at whether men were more likely than women to report thinking about sex simply because it’s such a common and accepted stereotype about them.
Sure enough, the study found that gender had less to do with how often people thought about sex than whether they felt positive about sex in general.
In other words, the more positively men and women felt about sex, the more they thought about it.
The study also found that women who were more concerned about what their peers thought of them reported thinking about sex less often (no difference for men in that department).
Apparently sometimes quality and quantity do go hand in hand. (Source)
Within three decades people will no longer be having sex to procreate, a professor from Stanford University has said.
Hank Greely, the director of Stanford’s Law School’s Center for Law and the Bio-sciences, believes the reproductive process will begin with parents choosing from a range of embryos created in a lab with their DNA.
Although this can already take place, Mr Greely believes it will become far cheaper to do so and couples will opt for this method to prevent diseases.
See the entire article below.
The process involves taking a female skin sample to create stem cells, which is then used to create eggs.
These eggs are then fertilized with sperm cells, resulting in a selection of embryos.
Screening of the embryos would highlight any potential diseases and the Stanford professor believes the process will get to a point where parents can also potentially have the ability to choose eye or hair color.
“I think one of the hardest things about this will be all the divorces that come about when she wants embryo number 15 and he wants embryo number 64,” Mr Greely said at Aspen Ideas Festive, Tribune reported.
“I think the decision-making will be a real challenge for people. How do you weigh a slightly higher chance of diabetes with slightly lower risk of schizophrenia against better musical ability and a much lower risk of colon cancer? Good luck.”