Short answer: Yes!
Longer answer: That depends upon what hair colors we’re talking about, and what kind of genetic background the parents have. For example, because red hair is a recessive trait, two red-haired parents will only have red haired children. A set of parents who are heterozygous for black and red hair, and brown and red hair, respectively, could have children with black, brown, or red hair. Additionally, there are factors like how early individuals in the family start to go gray- which isn’t exactly a different color, but would make a young person look different from their siblings. There are also traits like albinism and forms of partial albinism that can affect hair color. So, really, there can be a decent amount of variation in a family group. (They will still look like each other, though!) Do some reasearch, see what’s plausible.
Human hair color
Everyone knows the cliché "money doesn’t buy happiness!" This phrase rolls off the tongues of poor people to the tongues of the less than 100 ultra wealthy (and these people aren’t celebs; talking billions not millions) people who have as much money as half of the planet. It seems to be some…
Have you seen the awesome diverse cover for hannahmosk's next book, NOT OTHERWISE SPECIFIED? Brown girl front and center. Here's the blurb:
Etta is tired of dealing with all of the labels and categories that seem so important to everyone else in her small Nebraska hometown.
Everywhere she turns, someone feels she’s too fringe for the fringe. Not gay enough for the Dykes, her ex-clique, thanks to a recent relationship with a boy; not tiny and white enough for ballet, her first passion; and not sick enough to look anorexic (partially thanks to recovery). Etta doesn’t fit anywhere— until she meets Bianca, the straight, white, Christian, and seriously sick girl in Etta’s therapy group. Both girls are auditioning for Brentwood, a prestigious New York theater academy that is so not Nebraska. Bianca seems like Etta’s salvation, but how can Etta be saved by a girl who needs saving herself?
The latest powerful, original novel from Hannah Moskowitz is the story about living in and outside communities and stereotypes, and defining your own identity.
So my first-year MSW field supervisor just posted this on Facebook.
He’s awesome. I wish every MSW intern everywhere could be supervised by him or by someone he trained, because YES.
This is why I’m a macro social worker.
Just looking out for her wifey