The video was shared by a guy with a picture of a newborn goat and it had a disease that seemed to affect health a lot, according to the guy’s share.
The mother goat was sown with Alieb eggs, so the baby goat was like this.
But it has been suggested that Cyclopia, there is a plant species Veratrum californicum that causes this defect in animals, in animals it is genetic. Is that true?

Cyclopamine (11-deoxojervine) is a naturally occurring chemical that belongs in the family of steroidal alkaloids. It is a teratogen isolated from the corn lily (Veratrum californicum) that causes fatal birth defects. It prevents the embryonic brain from separating into two lobes (an extreme form of holoprosencephaly), which in turn causes the development of a single eye (cyclopia).

The chemical was named after this effect, as it was originally noted by Idaho lamb farmers who contacted the US Department of Agriculture after their herds gave birth to cycloptic lambs in 1957. It then took more than a decade to identify the corn lily as the culprit.Later work suggested that different rain patterns caused the sheep to graze differently, impacting the amount of corn lily ingested by pregnant sheep. The poison interrupts the sonic hedgehog signaling pathway during development, thus causing birth defects.

Cyclopamine impacts embryonic development by hindering the sonic hedgehog (Shh) pathway.

In healthy development, the Shh gene codes for Shh proteins. These proteins have a high affinity for a surface membrane protein called “Patched”. Upon binding, Shh proteins inhibit Patched. With Patch inhibited, another surface membrane protein called “Smoothened” may signal further cascades which impact development.

Cyclopamine has a high affinity for Smoothened – and upon binding, inhibits the signal. Even though Shh may inhibit Patched, Smoothened cannot signal in the presence of Cyclopamine and thus the pathway is interrupted.