Originally Posted by stoopstroop
Also I can understand how he can adjust the orbital bone in my newborn since her cerebral bones arent fused but how is he able to adjust mine?
Adult cranial bones are not nearly as fused as we might think. There is some connective tissue in the joints between the bones that allows some movement, not a lot, but some. The greatest amount of movement is in the temporal bones, the least in the parietal bones and the others somewhere in between.
You can see this for yourself if you will start taking notice of women's earrings. See how often they are not level. Assuming that the piercing is in the same spot on each ear, this indicates the relative level of the temporal bones. Then notice people's eyes. Ever notice how many people have one eye higher or lower than the other? Then notice if the eyes are tilted the same way as the ears or opposite? Think how much torsion there is in the cranium if they are opposite!
You really want to see some twisted craniums? Watch for pictures of criminals in the paper or on television. Or watch Judge Judy. Lots of nutty people on there and many, many have seriously distorted craniums. It's wild, really wild. Once you start to see this, you will never not see it.