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This is how your birth month could affect your long term health

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paperbagwriter
Posts: 31
Joined: Tue Jun 13, 2017 9:44 am

Unread post Wed Jun 21, 2017 3:15 pm

According to a study of almost 30,000 people

We all know how Zodiac Signs are associated with personality traits, but did you know birth months could be linked to certain chronic illness? According to new research, the month of your birth may determine what diseases are more likely to affect you.

Scientists from the University of Alicante mapped birth months to 27 chronic diseases, report The Telegraph, and found the month people were born may have influenced the development of some health conditions. They believe it could be due to changes in UV rays, vitamin D levels and viruses, and foetal development.
Slice of bread with egg in heart shape on plate

The team discovered male babies born in August almost had double the risk of asthma, compared to those born at the beginning of the year. Men born in September were three times more likely to suffer thyroid issues, compared to their counterparts born earlier on in the year. Women born in June were less likely to suffer from migraines and health problems associated with the menopause. The list is as follows:

January

Men: Constipation, stomach ulcer, lower back pain
Women: Migraine, menopause problems, heart attack

February

Men: Thyroid problems, heart conditions, osteoarthritis
Women: Osteoarthritis, thyroid problems, blood clot

March

Men: Cataracts, heart conditions, asthma
Women: Arthritis, rheumatism, constipation

April

Men: Asthma, osteoporosis, thyroid problems
Women: Osteoporosis, tumour, bronchitis

May

Men: Depression, asthma, diabetes
Women: Chronic allergies, osteoporosis, constipation

June

Men: Heart condition, cataracts, chronic bronchitis
Women: Incontinence, arthritis, rheumatism

July


Men: Arthritis, asthma, tumours
Women: Chronic neck pain, asthma, tumours

August

Men: Asthma, osteoporosis, thyroid problems
Women: Blood clots, arthritis, rheumatism

September

Men: Asthma, osteoporosis, thyroid problems
Women: Osteoporosis, thyroid problems, malignant tumours

October

Men: Thyroid problems, osteoporosis, migraine
Women: High cholesterol, osteoporosis, anaemia

November


Men: Chronic skin issues, heart conditions, thyroid problems
Women: Constipation, heart attack, varicose veins

December

Men: Cataracts, depression, heart condition
Women: Chronic bronchitis, asthma, blood clots

And it's good news for September babies who were found to have the lowest risk of being diagnosed with chronic disease.

According to the researchers, the variance between months could be due to seasonal illness – either boosting or harming the body's defence mechanism. The exposure to sunlight (and therefore, vitamin D) in the first few months of life may also impact health.

Lead author, professor Jose Antonio Quesada said:

"The month of birth may behave as an indicator of periods of early exposure to various factors, such as exposure to ultraviolet rays, vitamin D, temperature, seasonal exposure to viruses and allergies which may affect the development of the uterus and neonate in their first months of life… The differentiation of patterns by sex found that there may be a different vulnerability in men and women to these early exposure factors."

Although the research looked at almost 30,000 people, further study is needed.

The study was published in the journal Medicina Clinica.

http://www.netdoctor.co.uk/healthy-livi ... lth-study/

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Samanthaj
Posts: 983
Joined: Fri Apr 07, 2017 5:19 am

Unread post Wed Jun 21, 2017 9:50 pm

Interesting post Paper.. used to have an astrology book which would list the signs weaknesses (physical) things to look out for. It had some really interesting bits in there that made sense to those close to me.. exa.. Taurus and gastro issues and capricorn with muskoskeletal , Cancerians and Lung issues, etc


''According to the researchers, the variance between months could be due to seasonal illness – either boosting or harming the body's defence mechanism. The exposure to sunlight (and therefore, vitamin D) in the first few months of life may also impact health.''--- That would make sense and I guess geographical factors too

Ty for sharing
"Promise me you'll always remember: You're braver than you believe, and stronger than you seem, and smarter than you think." - A. A. Milne

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