News & Events

Are Two Heads Better Than One?

Exploring Self-Collaboration

By Maggie Stlllwater

A scientific study of creative abilities among students with multiple heads has revealed that self-collaboration leads to better results in a shorter amount of time than solo brainstorming.

Dr. Friedman Harker explained the findings recently to a distinguished group of visiting scholars. "While most individuals are either right-brained or left-brained, individuals with multiple heads are often both right-and left-brained. This allows them to see the whole picture with more clarity and in deeper detail."

Still, more work must be done to be able to put Professor Harker's discovery into practice. "We have made progress, but this is only the beginning. We now have data that supports the dual-cranium superiority theory. More experiments are needed to determine if this is always true or if environmental factors come into play."

Harker has applied for a research grant that would allow him the full funding necessary to continue, and is "hopeful but realistic" about his chances. "Alas, the decision will be made by one-headed bureaucrats."