Survey Shows 100% Of Sisters Invented Violent, Deranged Game Growing Up

Surveys also indicate that 96% of brothers participated in a game that left their siblings with a permanent injury or scar.

A survey conducted by Harvard sociology professors has revealed that “100% of the pairs of sisters surveyed noted having some sort of disturbed, savage game they played growing up.”

The analysis revealed several testimonies by sisters interviewed in the study. One pair from Oklahoma cited a game called “Ram Ram,” in which the sisters would “ram their heads together as hard as possible.” Another testimony by a pair of Californian sisters revealed that they played a game where they “could only kick each other in the stomach.” The game rules apparently also stipulated that “kicking anywhere else leads to disqualification,” and the way to win was by “knocking the wind out of the other person.” A set of twins from New York reported, similarly, a game called “farmer and the pig,” in which one twin played the farmer and the other played the pig and each tried to suffocate the other.

Sharon Ketsy, the lead researcher on the study, reported, “All of the testimonies that we received from these sisters involved typically toxically masculine behavior. We have deduced that this is because women develop earlier than men, so they get their toxic masculinity out at a much younger age, while men never really do eliminate it fully.”

At press time, Ketsy has theorized that violent sports like football and kickboxing may have actually originated with young sisters.

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