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How We Do It..
  The way we reproduce may have unexpected consequences for the future of humanity, suggests anthropologist Robert Martin in How We Do It.

The more we know about the nature of reproduction, the more we can control it, just as Spallanzani did. By doing so we can also control our own future, suggests biological anthropologist Robert Martin in How We Do It, his ambitious survey of reproductive science. In a couple of hundred pages he covers 1.5 billion years of sex, encompassing the sexual evolution of microorganisms, mating practices, development of the human brain, and even cultural differences in breastfeeding. All of this is intended "to provide much-needed context" for our reproductive behaviour today, Martin writes. "Successful breeding is the key to evolution."

Despite the widespread belief that natural is better when it comes to sex, pregnancy, and parenting, most of us have no idea what “natural” really means; the origins of our reproductive lives remain a mystery. Why are a quarter of a billion sperm cells needed to fertilize one egg? Are women really fertile for only a few days each month? How long should babies be breast-fed?

In How We Do It, primatologist Robert Martin draws on forty years of research to locate the roots of everything from our sex cells to the way we care for newborns. He examines the procreative history of humans as well as that of our primate kin to reveal what’s really natural when it comes to making and raising babies, and distinguish which behaviors we ought to continue—and which we should not. Although it’s not realistic to raise our children like our ancestors did, Martin’s investigation reveals surprising consequences of—and suggests ways to improve upon—the way we do things now. For instance, he explains why choosing a midwife rather than an obstetrician may have a greater impact than we think on our birthing experience, examines the advantages of breast-feeding for both mothers and babies, and suggests why babies may be ready for toilet training far earlier than is commonly practiced.

How We Do It offers much-needed context for our reproductive and child-rearing practices, and shows that once we understand our evolutionary past, we can consider what worked, what didn't, and what it all means for the future of our species.

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