Iowa: Research has shown that maternal stress and complications can be passed on to the next generation.
Scientists at the University of Iowa have developed a roundworm for this purpose. They observed that when these insects are exposed to heat stress, their impressions are passed on to their genes and are passed on not only to their next generation but also to their next generation.
Veena Pralad, a professor of biology at the university, said that in case of any danger, such as a change in temperature, ketchup is immediately felt as it could cause damage or death. At risk, they release serotonin, which travels to the central nervous system and from there to unproductive eggs. Here it accumulates in the eggs and is passed on to the children on its own.
It should be noted that these ketchups contain human genes to a large extent and research on them can be applied to humans to some extent. An example is the famine in the Netherlands in 1945, which was renamed the Dutch Hungarian. Mothers suffered from diabetes and mental illness due to hunger and famine and this condition was also seen in their children.
In this way, the memory of mental stress or physical abuse is so deep that it is inherited and passed on to the next generation. In the same way, the genes themselves are memorized and they are also memorized by environmental pollution. Then it goes to the second generation during the breeding season.
In the same way, the information about stress in caterpillars goes to their eggs, where a protein is transferred to HSF-1. This protein causes many changes in the next generation. Therefore, if ketchup is kept in a state of stress or danger for a long time, its effect will be passed on to the next two generations, which has been confirmed.