Health & Fit: Fall Babies May Be More Likely to Live to 100, Study Finds - 11 babies killed in Viagra® - PressFrom - US
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Health & Fit Fall Babies May Be More Likely to Live to 100, Study Finds

15:45  13 october  2019
15:45  13 october  2019 Source:   southernliving.com

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Are you actively planning a family? If so, take notice: The time of year your child is born has a scientifically measurable effect on how long he or she will live . While there may not be a magic potion to …

A study done by researchers at the University of Chicago has shown that people born in the months from September to November are much more likely to live to be one hundred years old than people born 'The most popular hypothesis to explain the finding is that seasonal infections in early life are

From pumpkin spice lattes to haunted houses, autumn is good for a lot of things. And, according to one study, it’s also an excellent time to be born.

a small child is sitting in the grass© jessicaphoto/Getty Images

The study, published in the Journal of Aging Research in 2011, found that the month a person is born in has “significant long-lasting effect on survival to age 100.”

In it, researchers from the University of Chicago compared data on 1,500 centenarians born in the US between 1880 and 1895 with their shorter-lived siblings or spouses. They discovered that more centenarians were born in the autumn than in the spring. In fact, the majority were born between September and November, while the fewest number were born in March, May, and July.

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Are you actively planning a family? If so, take notice: The time of year your child is born has a scientifically measurable effect on how long he or she will live . While there may not be a magic potion to …

Good news for autumn babies : Those born in the fall are more likely to live to 100 than those born in other seasons. The month of your birth can influence the environment in which you develop — inside the womb and out. Evidence suggests that this can have a lifelong impact on your health.

While the reason behind this phenomenon remains a mystery, scientists do have a few theories. The most popular hypothesis involves seasonal illness, and the idea that being born in the fall exposes infants to sicknesses that ultimately impact their longevity.

But that’s not to say that every fall baby should start planning their 100th birthday parties. There are a lot of factors that play into longevity, including diet, exercise, habits, and believe it or not, pet ownership. One study even suggests that tall women are likely to live longer than their diminutive peers.

No matter how you slice it, it’s another one in the win column for fall, y’all!


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