Úrsula Corberó continues the promotion of the new production in which she stars on Netflix, The Body on Fire, a fictional miniseries based on the high-profile crime committed by the Urban Police in 2017. Already one of the most successful premieres of the month, it has returned to currently the name of Rosa Peral, co-author with Albert López of the murder of Pedro Rodíguez.
For her part, the Catalan actress who plays Peral has given interviews to various media outlets in recent days talking about the series. In one of those media interventions, for the podcast La script by journalist María Guerra, Corberó has revealed that she has suffered since she was little from an illness that she had never talked about.
When asked by Guerra about whether Corberó was popular at school or not, the actress responds: "Not much. I was very small. I have a bone retardation of five years. I have never said this, because it sounds a bit bad, But I say it now, nothing happens."
Taking the issue down, Corberó has defended that this condition is now more of an advantage "now I have the bones of a 30-year-old, instead of those of a 34-year-old." This growth disorder did not only affect her bones, as she has also revealed that "I got my first period when I was 17 years old. That meant that at 15 my friends were wearing a Bershka size XS, while I was still wearing a size 14." from Zara Kids".
"They bullied me, because I was so small that I couldn't carry all the books in my backpack, and I had to carry a stroller," she also said. A child's bone age does not always coincide with his or her actual age. The speed at which the skeleton grows does not follow a fixed pattern and varies from person to person. To discover the real age of a child's skeleton, the wrist is usually x-rayed, where there are cartilages called growth plates that are compared to the average age.