Purely theoretically ... If we assume that homosexuality is a recessive trait of a gene responsible for sexual preferences, and a homozygous for a dominant trait or a heterozygous individual chooses a heterosexual tendency, and a homozygous for a recessive one chooses a homosexual tendency ....
We know that phenols can cause malignant transformation of body cells. Hence, it causes mutations.
If it happens that a woman pregnant with a boy has constant contact with a hell of a lot of bisphenol, and this in turn will lead to the fact that a mutation will occur, and the child will receive a recessive allele ....
Some kind of crap. Rather, his third ear will grow back.
If so, and those microscopic concentrations that are in plastics are enough for impact, then I have a can of bisphenol A at work here, with which you can get an army like Alexander the Great!
in America in general there are dudes who suspect The Government Is Trying to Make More Gay People! It is certainly very funny to think that this monomer is used specifically for this purpose, and not because it is easy to synthesize, it is active in polycondensation, and a bunch of different polymers can be made on its basis, including polycarbonates.
Of course, any substances that are used in industrial products must be studied for toxicity. Although this study is rather difficult, because it is often impossible to obtain some observable effect at the concentrations that a person encounters, and it is necessary to increase these concentrations by several orders of magnitude, and then the consequences can be quite diverse. Perhaps, perhaps, and fixing the effect of bisphenol-a on epigenetic development, this is generally a rather subtle thing, and homosexuality, as it is suspected, is formed precisely thanks to epigenetics. But in order to draw any unambiguous conclusions here you need not one experiment with mice, but rather extensive studies where other phenols would be compared (by the way, tannins in coffee and tea are also phenols, just in case). p>