If you’re feeling particularly baby-buzzed, there’s good news for you.
A new study has found that there are ways to prevent the development of baby foxes, and they’re safe to wear.
Baby bunny eyes are caused by a recessive gene that can be passed down to offspring.
The new study found that when the gene was deleted, foxes with baby fox eyes were no longer susceptible to the recessive condition.
The genes were removed in mice and rats, and the mice and the rats were given injections of an anti-fox antibody.
This antibody is currently being tested in humans.
The researchers also tested whether the mice were still affected by the recessives and found that they were no more susceptible than their siblings.
“It’s actually very promising because it’s something that’s been known for a long time and has been observed in other species,” said Dr. Joanna Smith, a neuroscientist at the University of Western Australia and lead author of the study.
“It is a way of preventing these recessive recessive conditions that cause these babies to develop.”
Smith said the study was also a reminder that babies have the same genes as adults and it’s not the case that a fox or a dog has a more developed immune system than a human.
“This means that if we are to prevent foxes and dogs from developing these diseases, we must be very careful about the exposure we give them,” Smith said.
Smith said it’s important to understand that these diseases can occur with other genetic factors as well, so parents should be aware of their babies’ genetic makeup.
“If they are exposed to a fox, they might get sick,” she said.
The study was published online today in the journal Nature Genetics.
Smith and her team found that removing the recessively mutated gene prevented foxes from developing the condition.
“We don’t know exactly why the gene is deleted, but it may be related to other genetic interactions that we don’t yet understand,” Smith told CBC News.
“So, we’re trying to figure out what other genes are involved and what other environmental exposures might be involved and we hope to do this in the future.”
Smith added that this research could lead to new therapies for people with genetic disorders that cause baby foxing.