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Baboon society is structured by reciprocity and constant awareness of one’s place in the group. Chimps and bonobos rarely stay in groups of more than a couple dozen, but savanna baboons naturally live in groups upwards of 200 individuals. As primates with social networks of hundreds rather than dozens, some researchers have found baboon group dynamics a much closer match to ancestral human societies than the small groups of our closest relatives. Large baboon groups present natural case studies for an essential aspect of human biology - social stress.
For all animals including us, stress hormones track the current risk status of the body - hunger, infection, proximity to a steep precipice, whether or not you see a crouching lion at the watering hole. For the immediate functions of a generalized stress response, the physiological reaction is tightly correlated with the presence of the stressor itself. It’s costly and unnecessary to remain agitated when no danger is present, so when these circumstances dissipate, stress hormones quickly return to baseline levels. But for animals that live embedded in a social hierarchy and constantly reminded of their place in the group, the temporal delineation of when a stressor is present and when it isn’t gets complicated. When these basic systems are co-opted to track social status and social risk along with the more immediate functions of stress physiology, the bodily symptoms can be decoupled from their temporal causes.
Even when in no imminent danger, the cortisone levels of a male baboon that lost a fight to another male looks like those of a solitary animal who is mid-chase running from a predator. A baboon on the bottom of the social totem pole is a wreck, physically and emotionally. When our stressors are amorphous and lingering, we take stress home with us. We stew in it. Only in brains and bodies adapted to life in large groups does stress loom over one’s head rather than fade out when the stressor is gone. (See full post on my fb page)
Olarro’s resident 🐘 herd. Maasai elephant tip of the day: if you are being chased by an elephant and don’t have time to climb a tree, then just remember to have quick feet and make sharp turns🤷🏻♀️. #olarro#kaanyor#oltome#sonyalpha6000