The voice children phenomenon has now been observed in at least 12 countries, and many more have reported their findings.
And it’s not just kids.
While the phenomenon has been documented in children’s voices, it’s also been documented among adults, as well.
As a result, the voice of a child is often compared to a different child.
But are the children’s voice children?
Are they the same person, or are they different voices?
The answer, it seems, depends on what you consider children.
And there are a lot of variables that influence this, such as the age of the child, and whether they’re hearing voices, how long they’ve been hearing voices and so on.
This new study, published in the journal Frontiers in Human Neuroscience, looked at how people think about voice children and how that affects their responses.
The study looked at the brains of over 200 people aged 18 to 75 and asked them to listen to people they thought were children.
These people were asked to rate the voices on a scale from one (no voice) to five (very voice) on a 10-point scale.
The researchers then looked at what happened when the people were told about the voice child phenomenon.
“What we found was that people are very good at identifying the voice and their voice children,” Dr Pascual-Leone told The Guardian.
“The voice children themselves, they didn’t think much about the people in their lives and they thought that the voice was a myth.”
But then when they thought about the voices in their own lives, people tended to identify the voice with the people who were in the room.
“This was really interesting because people who are experiencing these voices do tend to be very positive about their voices,” Dr David Siegel, from the University of Southern California, said.
“And I think this is the case because we know that when we’re in the presence of people who speak to us, we tend to associate that with positive emotions.”
The researchers found that the more people identified their voices with positive people, the more positive they felt about the positive people in the conversation.
So the more you identify with your voice, the happier you are.
“It is very interesting that in a social situation that is very close to the physical world, the voices can actually be used as tools to communicate, even when it’s just a verbal communication,” Dr Siegel said.
But there are some caveats.
The voices were not just heard by children, but also by adults, who might be able to distinguish between the voices.
The people who had the most success identifying the voices as children were also the people that had the least experience with the idea of being children.
“In a lot other situations, such an interaction would not have been successful because the people would have been too young to have experienced the concept of being a child,” Dr Cepeda said.
And the researchers also looked at whether the people with the most experience with children and voice children actually used the voices for self-expression.
But they found no differences in how people responded to the children or voices of their own kids.
So if you have a voice that you can’t quite put your finger on, it might not be the voice that is causing it, but it might just be the way you interpret that voice.
So as you start to feel your own voice, it could be the result of a more complex interaction between your brain and the physical brain.
“There is evidence that it’s actually possible to identify who is in your own family and whose voice you can identify with, so this might be a kind of therapeutic tool to help people feel more comfortable in their relationships and their everyday lives,” Dr Kuczmarski said.
What do you think?
Have you experienced a voice child?
Share your stories, photos and videos with us in the comments below.