I have emerged with groundbreaking new theories in my continuing quest to explore and decipher the differences between the male and female brains.
My primary research guinea pigs, in this case, were these two brains (although it is debatable whether the subject on the right HAS a brain).
Their children want to get their drivers' licences. So they can use your car and get into untold trouble.
As a refresher, and to bring tardy or forgetful readers up to speed on my previous discoveries, I have previously released these advanced revelations in publications around the world.
Or at least in previous posts on my blog. Go look for them if you want, I don't know how to do the fancy link thingy that would bring you directly to them.
After exhaustive medical and psychological examinations, the illustration below sums up the most intensive analyses of what we currently know about the male and female brains:
However, to advance our knowledge, it was useful to compare male and female brains in an actual situational challenge that indeed did require some brain power and decision-making.
The question to be answered: How would each approach this landmark event? And how would each of them do?
In Canada, teenagers can legally acquire their drivers' licences at age 16.
My daughter did this a few years ago and my son, who is now 16, has begun his driver education course in the classroom.
This was immediately seized upon by yours truly, Within Without (PhD, F.O.S., Psych 101 in college).
I set out to use it as a comparative if not stressful opportunity to measure the brain capacity of both offspring when faced with a similar task.
More really neat and informative new facts on male and female brains are below.
But first we need to introduce you to the study subjects and pose the question:
Which of these two would you most likely trust to accomplish this task, get their drivers' licences and become good drivers?