Spooky 'perfect human body' design by scientist

Anatomist Alice Roberts and her team's efforts to create a body devoid of human imperfections resulted in a surprising 'perfect human body' on BBC Four's program 'Can Science Make Me Perfect?' The body, with ostrich legs and a baby emerging from a human abdomen, both astonished and horrified viewers. However, there was an explanation for this.

Publication: 18.01.2024 - 15:21
Spooky 'perfect human body' design by scientist
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Nobody thought there could be such a thing as a 'perfect human body,' but we might have been mistaken.

The idea of a 'perfect body' is entirely subjective; some may prefer a 100% muscular physique while others may opt for a more relaxed and natural look.

However, having 'ostrich legs' was never on anyone's mind.

According to a group of anatomists, efforts to create a 'body' devoid of imperfect features are making these astonishing features desirable.

The concept of the 'perfect human body' was introduced in the BBC Four program 'Can Science Make Me Perfect.'

When the video of the program resurfaced, viewers could hardly believe their eyes.

The video showcases anatomist Alice Roberts' journey to create a flawless version of her own body from scratch.


When the fake body, referred to as 'Alice 2.0,' is revealed in the program, viewers are understandably horrified.

With ostrich-like legs and a baby's head emerging from the abdomen, this figure looks like a deleted scene from the Alien series.

Roberts stated that she was 'very excited' to undertake this 'extraordinary project.'

During the program, the anatomist counted down with the audience, but afterward, the disgusted sounds from the viewers in response to Roberts' excited exclamation suggested that the model didn't meet the expectations.

However, there was an explanation for this...


Viewers remarked that the model resembled a character from Avatar.

However, the reason for adding the baby emerging from the abdomen was to envision "painless childbirth."

Furthermore, Roberts explains that Alice 2.0 has "a sturdy lower back like a chimpanzee" to balance the imperfections in our transition to upright posture.

In addition, there are 'small pumps' in the thighs to 'improve blood circulation,' and 'dog heart and swan lungs' beneath the chest.

Alice 2.0 also has a 'protected windpipe' for maximum combat potential.


Alice 2.0 is not just a creature that looks like it's straight out of a science fiction movie; it's the product of serious research into how scientists can improve the human body.

It's an experiment that pushes the boundaries of human anatomy and demonstrates potential developments in health, strength, and endurance.

Such radical designs could open doors to future medical and biological innovations, and perhaps one day, these fictional design elements could become real-life applications that enhance human life.

Alice 2.0 shows how science can push the limits not only of our imagination but also of shaping the future of the human body.