Published On: Tue, Dec 15th, 2015

How your birth month has impact on your health



Some people blindly trust on the stars and they consider that there are connections between their birth month and their fate. It is sometimes called stereotyped but in the modern era the evidence is mounting up. Your birthday also dictates your zodiac sign. Some new scientific studies have recommended that it can also affect a variety of facets of your wellbeing afterward in life. It is found that how your birthday can affect your life and play a fascinating role in everything from your risk of myopia to malignancy.

Winter Babies

(December, January, February)

Recent Austrian and German research recommended that the boys, who are born in the chillier season, are much possible to be lefties as compared to those who born in other seasons of the year. Elevated stages of testosterone in utero can construct left-handedness much possible and extended phases of daylight through the summers can activate a munificent testosterone flow at a critical time all through fetal growth when handedness might be persuaded.

Research has also discovered that the babies that were conceived in May and normally born approximately February are 10 %much possible to become prematurely than those conceived through other months. Hoping mothers’ contact to flu in the final trimester can be the cause for why. Pregnant women should obtain vaccination for flu or make an endeavor to avert becoming a cause by the alarming winter bug as there can be the chances of a premature birth.

Spring babies

(March, April, May)

It was reported in 2014 study in the International Journal of Epidemiology that astonishingly, the babies who born in spring have a 21 % bigger chance of rising melanoma than those born in the fall. Contact to UV light rays through the initial some months of life may affect the body’s vulnerability to mounting melanoma as an adult. It is also suggested that lifelong habits, for example using sunscreen all the year and having sunglasses can, actually, protect for a long time against all forms of skin cancer. 

A research conducted in Italy, on almost 3,000 postmenopausal women, who born in spring era were much possible to get to menopause only previous to the age of 49, and who born in the autumn or fall were possible to go in menopause almost above a year or so afterward. The women, who are born in fall, usually have a larger amount of eggs, as a contrast to ones born in the other months.

Summer babies

(June, July, August)

Nearsightedness, this is a little blinding! Looks like Summer darlings are more prone than others to need glasses for distance, found a study in the journal Ophthalmology. It can happen due to the quantity of light where babies are bare to exact that and later than they’re born. Studies have found that this can have impacts on average eye growth in babies, creating them much inclined to the eye situation. 

The persons born through the toasty summer months are much possibly to have “cyclothymic temperament,” or a quick changeability between unhappy and pleased moods and moments. When they are contacted to light and temperature through sunny days it can affect brain chemicals that control mental health, which can be a consequence of changing mood swings and abrupt bursts

Fall babies

(September, October, November) 

It is exposed in a study in the International Journal of Sports Medicine that school going boys born in November attained 10% points more on tests of cardiorespiratory fitness, handgrip force, and less body strength evaluated with those born in April. The babies who born in fall their mothers are pregnant in the summer, when vitamin D levels surge very lofty. Vitamin D affects fetal physical growth, elucidating the fall kids’ better physical power. 


About the Author

Sidra Muntaha

- Sidra Tul Muntaha is a journalist (MA-Mass Communication and M.Phil in Mass Communication) based in Lahore. She is working as an editor at fashion, style and entertainment in the section of the Kooza. She writes fashion and entertainment articles for The Kooza News.

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