Neanderthal's children did not have to turn around the uterus to be born. Max Plank Institute researchers Timothy Weaver and Jean-Jacques Hublin have virtually renewed the pelvis of a Neanderthal female, reaching this conclusion.
The restoration of the fossil found in Israel suggests that the Neanderthal pelvis was wider in the birth canal. It therefore looked more like Homo erectus and australopitecus than modern man.
Until now it was thought that the Neanderthals were in the style of modern men. The birth channels of current women are wider backwards and the child must turn his head to adapt to the birth canal. It is believed that this pelvis was developed by modern man to adapt to the warm climate, since tall men and thin hips better regulated the heat.