via Mirror

Children are the future. It is a phrase that is said on a daily basis and that although it is completely true from time to time a child surprises us with incredible abilities and talents that make it even more accurate.

Recently Kashe Quest, a little two-year-old girl has been declared a genius and has become the youngest person to be admitted to Mensa, the prestigious association of gifted people, after achieving an impressive score of 146 on her IQ test.

With just a few months of life, this girl had already mastered some tasks that would take others years, such as speaking, reading, writing, and retaining an immense amount of information.

Kashe can recognize and name every US state, recite the periodic table, and can memorize entire dialogues from movies.

When she was barely 18 months old, her pediatrician suggested carrying out intelligence tests because he noticed that the girl was very bright, so the mother decided to follow the medical advice and when they performed the tests they discovered that in fact, the girl has intellectual capacities higher than regular people. Her score of 146 is well above the average of 99.

To have a better context of how high she is at 146 at just 2 years of age, Albert Einstein or Stephen Hawking reached 160 points during their lifetimes.

Her parents are very proud of her and after the news of being accepted in Mensa, they created an Instagram account for her where thousands of people have shown her support.

Her mother and her father are now looking for the best ways to provide the education that someone with these special abilities requires.

“She has always shown us, more than anything else, the propensity to explore her environment and ask the question ‘why?’ If she doesn’t know something, she wants to know what it is and how it works, and once she learns it, she applies it,” said her father Devon Quest.

It is very exciting to know that this young girl has already shown her great abilities and we are sure that in a few years we will hear good news from her again.