What your birth month says about your health
If you're planning on having a baby, you may want to aim for the summer.
According to a new study from the University of Cambridge, babies born during summer months are more likely to be taller and healthier as adults because they tend to weigh more at birth and experience puberty at an older age.
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This isn't the first time we've heard of a correlation like this one. Back in June, researchers at Columbia University found that people born in certain months are at higher risk for getting certain diseases. However, one Columbia researcher said that has more to do with what contributes to the environment than when to have your kid.
While a person's birth month isn't a tell-all indicator of future health, here's what research has taught us so far:
Those born in the first six months of the year are at a higher risk of cardiovascular disease, with an increased risk for those born in February, March and April. However people born during those three months are also at a lower risk for neurological problems.
Women born during the summer were heavier at birth and had delayed puberty which has been linked to healthier adulthood, and those born from May to September tend to be less fertile.
Babies born in the last three months of year are more likely to have ADHD, with November babies being at the highest risk. And while those born in October and November are more likely to have respiratory, reproductive and neurological problems, they're also much less likely to have cardiovascular disease.
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What does your birth month say about your health?
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