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This is not uncommon in children. I believe it is important to have this corrected early because the brain effectively ignores one eye which can become a condition difficult to recover from if left too long.
How do they correct it, though? Seems hard to teach coordination...
But can you do this ...[attachment=7215]
Quote from: RD on 27/02/2009 04:13:01But can you do this ...[attachment=7219]Whoa? How do you do that!
But can you do this ...[attachment=7219]
But why can I see your two attachments if you have deleted it?
But can you do this ...[attachment=7217]
You wouldn't happen to know if being able to wag your ears is genetic
For example, in humans, if a person inherits the allele for free earlobes from one parent and the one for attached earlobes from the other, that person will have free earlobes. Thus the free lobe allele is said to be dominant over the attached lobe allele (and the attached lobe allele is said to be recessive to the free lobe allele). In order to have attached earlobes, a person must inherit the allele for attached earlobes from both parents. Note that this doesn't necessarily mean that either parent must have attached earlobes - since both parents could be carrying the allele for attached lobes while outwardly having free lobes.