This was a fascinating yet a weird thought since, “how would that relate to the child’s emotional and intellectual development?” (Cranny-Francis 163). I have a penchant for kids, and still also cultivating my pathway to be a school psychologist, which makes me cringe at the thought of such an idea since it sparks disillusioned outcomes of the development of technology. This is because babies require the motherly tender touch for them to develop a streak for social interrelations as well as other essential behavioral traits. The upsurge of such a technological set-up would be tantamount to prioritizing technology than the relations with our close people such as family, friends and acquaintances.
Nonetheless, the article, “Enhancement Technologies and the Body,” by Hogle cites some affirmative prospects about the technological enhancement of body parts. The article asks, “What might enhancement mean in a poor society where an artificial limb specially designed for working in rice fields or a bicycle designed to provide mobility means the difference in a person’s ability to make a living?” (Hogle 701). The example of technological development given is an archetype of the obscurity about the outcomes of the steady progress of