PREGNANCY: Less exercise in pregnancy after past miscarriage
New research finds lower motivation to exercise and poorer psychological health among women with a history of miscarriage and those who are overweight or obese before pregnancy. Additionally, women who were less likely to exercise had higher rates of anxiety and depression, according to researchers who surveyed 113 women, 41 of which had a prior miscarriage, and 72 who were overweight or obese. "
EMOJIS: People around the world use these emojis the most
People worldwide love 😂, except the French, who prefer ❤️, according to a new study of global emoji usage. Researchers analyzed 427 million messages from nearly 4 million smartphone users in 212 countries and regions to see if emoji use was universal or differed based on user location and culture. They used a popular input method app—Kika Emoji Keyboard—made available in 60 languages. The team's
DUST BOWL: Tech wouldn't save US crops from another Dust Bowl
Technological advances wouldn't protect US agriculture from a drought on the scale of the legendary Dust Bowl crisis of the 1930s, research shows. Additionally, warming temperatures could lead to crop losses at the scale of the Dust Bowl, even in normal precipitation years by the mid-21st century, scientists conclude. "By mid-century even a normal year in precipitation could be as bad as what we
HIV: Seizures that signal HIV create treatment Catch-22
Physicians in sub-Saharan Africa must often choose between treating an HIV infection and controlling seizures, which can occur if the disease goes undiagnosed for too long. While the study, which appears in the journal Neurology , initially had the purpose of identifying risk factors for seizures in HIV-positive patients and thereby providing physicians with a blueprint for care, it has instead h
WHALES – ORCA: Granny, the world's oldest known orca, is likely dead
Animals Thanks a lot, 2016 A 105-year-old Orca known as granny is missing and presumed dead. Read on.
MATH: 3-D Fractals Offer Clues to Complex Systems
If you came across an animal in the wild and wanted to learn more about it, there are a few things you might do: You might watch what it eats, poke it to see how it reacts, and even dissect it if you got the chance. Mathematicians are not so different from naturalists. Rather than studying organisms, they study equations and shapes using their own techniques. They twist and stretch mathematical o
CLIMATE CHANGE: Will climate change leave tropical birds hung out to dry?
The future of the red-capped manakin and other tropical birds in Panama looks bleak. A research project spanning more than three decades and simulating another five decades analyzes how changes in rainfall will affect bird populations. The results show that for 19 of the 20 species included in the study, there may be significantly fewer birds if conditions become dryer.
GAMBLING: Gambling addiction triggers the same brain areas as drug and alcohol cravings
Gambling addiction activates the same brain pathways as drug and alcohol cravings, suggests new research.
ANTIBIOTICS: Infant's prolonged infection reveals mutation that helps bacteria tolerate antibiotics
A life-threatening infection in an infant with leukemia led to a discovery of how prolonged infection sets the stage for bacterial persistence despite antibiotic susceptibility.
BREAST CANCER***: Vaccine shows promising results for early-stage breast cancer patients
Immunotherapy is a fast growing area of cancer research. It involves developing therapies that use a patient's own immune system to fight and kill cancer. Medical researchers are working on a new vaccine that would help early-stage breast cancer patients who have HER2 positive disease.
ECONOMICS: Economics made simple with physics models
Both physical and economic phenomena may possess universal features that could be uncovered using the tools of physics. The principal difference is that in economic systems — unlike physical ones — current actions may be influenced by the perception of future events. The latest issue of EPJ Special Topics examines the question as to whether econophysics, a physics-based approach to understanding
LEARNING: Parents' presence when TV viewing with child affects learning ability
A study shows an increased physiological change in children when parents view programs with them as opposed to being in a separate room.
OBESE: Obese Mice Can Move, But They Don't
Changes in brain chemistry blunt and restore movement — Read more on ScientificAmerican.com
CANCER: Using immune cells to deliver anti-cancer drugs
Biomedical engineers have created a smart, targeted drug delivery system using immune cells to attack cancers.
CLIMATE CHANGE: More extreme storms ahead for California
Scientists have found that extreme precipitation events in California should become more frequent as the Earth's climate warms over this century. The researchers developed a new technique that predicts the frequency of local, extreme rainfall events by identifying telltale large-scale patterns in atmospheric data.
LIVER DISEASE: Common antioxidant may guard against liver disease
A common antioxidant found in human breast milk and foods like kiwi fruit can protect against nonalcoholic fatty liver disease (NAFLD) in the offspring of obese mice.
CEMENT: Probing ways to turn cement's weakness to strength
Scientists show how cement particles can handle stress by gradually passing it from one layer to the next and turning weakness to strength.
RAKETTER: Raket-eksplosion opklaret: Søndag flyver SpaceX igen
Fejl i en heliumtank i Falcon 9 raket var skyld i eksplosion for fire måneder siden. Nu er fejlen rettet.
SPACE: SpaceX aims to launch the Falcon 9 again this Sunday
Space Now with less explosive helium tanks SpaceX is ready to resume launching again, after a September 1 explosion destroyed a Falcon 9 rocket, its payload, and the launch pad it was sitting on.
NANOPARTICLES: Tiny laser created using nanoparticles
Researchers have developed a plasmonic nanolaser that operates at visible light frequencies and uses so-called dark lattice modes.
OBESITY: Inflammation halts fat-burning
Scientists have shown in mice that excess pounds can simply be melted away by converting unwanted white fat cells into energy-consuming brown slimming cells. In a recent study, the university researchers show why the inflammatory responses that often occur in overweight people block this kind of fat cell conversion.
INTERNET: Streamlining the Internet of Things and other cyber-physical systems
Computer engineers have laid out a framework to improve research on cyber-physical systems. They encourage combining model-based design with data-based learning: in other words, merge two existing paradigms into one practice.
3D PRINT: How to 3-D print your own sonic tractor beam
After demonstrating the first acoustically driven tractor beam platform, researchers develop a simpler, cheaper version using 3-D printable parts and open-source electronic components for the maker community.
INSOLATOR: Quantum simulation technique yields topological soliton state in SSH model
Using atomic quantum-simulation, an experimental technique involving finely tuned lasers and ultracold atoms about a billion times colder than room temperature to replicate the properties of a topological insulator, a team of researchers has directly observed for the first time the protected boundary state of the topological insulator trans-polyacetylene. The transport properties of this organic p
OBESITY: Deeper than obesity: A majority of people is now overfat
Researchers put forth the notion of overfat, a condition of having sufficient excess body fat to impair health. After review of current data and scientific studies they argue how, in addition to most of those who are overweight and obese, others falling into the overfat category include normal-weight people with characteristic risk factors for chronic and metabolic disease.
GEOLOGY: STEM Student Spotlight: Elizabeth Niespolo
"Rocks are like time capsules, chapters in Earth's history book. But, you have to be able to read the rock record to understand what it is telling you about the past"
Dansk olieproduktion falder for 11. år i træk
OLIE: Den danske olieproduktion i Nordsøen falder og falder – og er i 2015 kommet nede på niveau med produktionen i 1992. Det viser Energistyrelsens nye opgørelse over olie- og gasproduktionen for 2015.
ENVIRONMENT: Largest lake in southern Europe under threat from "eco-resort"
One of the most biodiverse lakes in Europe, home to many species found nowhere else, is under threat from the development of a resort and hydropower dams
QUANTUM COMPUTERS: Quantum computers ready to leap out of the lab in 2017
Google, Microsoft and a host of labs and start-ups are racing to turn scientific curiosities into working machines. Nature 541 9 doi: 10.1038/541009a
ILLIGAL TRADING: New beginning for illegally traded endangered species
Illegally traded endangered species that escape to form secondary populations offer opportunities for their long-term survival, a study suggests.
GLAUCOMA: New way of imaging eyes could spot glaucoma sooner
A new imaging technique has given researchers the first look at individual cells at the back of the eye that are involved in vision loss in diseases like glaucoma. The team hopes their new technique could prevent vision loss via earlier diagnosis and treatment for these diseases. The study in the Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences describes a new method to non-invasively image the hu
PROSTATA CANCER: Tool predicts if prostate cancer will return after surgery
A tool that analyzes the expression patterns of four genes might help doctors predict if prostate cancer will reoccur following surgery. Currently the only other way to estimate tumor aggressiveness is with a Gleason score, a grading system for prostate tumors that has limited power in most cases, researchers say. Some prostate cancers grow very slowly, and when the disease is detected early the
UROKSEN: Forskere vil have uroksen tilbage i Europa
Måske bliver uroksen den næste ulv.
EYE DISEASE: From photosynthesis to new compounds for eye diseases
Researchers have succeeded in using X-rays to minutely observe a photosynthesis reaction and produce a movie of the event. The findings will aid understanding of similar processes in the human eye.
AYURVEDA: Does Science Support Ayurveda?
Ayurvedic medicine was practiced for thousands of years before anyone invented the placebo controlled experiment. How has this ancient system held up to modern scientific scrutiny? — Read more on ScientificAmerican.com
SOLAR ENERGY: The beating heart of solar energy
Using solar cells placed under the skin to continuously recharge implanted electronic medical devices is a viable one. Swiss researchers have done the math, and found that a 3.6 square centimeter solar cell is all that is needed to generate enough power during winter and summer to power a typical pacemaker.
COPYRIGHT: A social reboot for illegal downloaders
Unauthorized downloading of digital goods, including copyright music, videos, computer games, and images has become an increasing problem for content providers and those who hold the copyright on such goods and expect remuneration for distribution. A new research study suggests that content providers must take a pragmatic view based on social consensus to persuade illicit downloaders that their be
MATERNAL DEPRESSION: Maternal depression across the first years of life impacts children's neural basis of empathy
Exposure to early and chronic maternal depression markedly increases a child's susceptibility to psychopathology and social-emotional problems, including social withdrawal, poor emotion regulation, and reduced empathy to others. Since 15-18% of women in industrial societies and up to 30% in developing countries suffer from maternal depression, it is of clinical and public health concern to underst
ANTIMATTER: Lasers capture glow from anti-hydrogen atom
Scientists have for the first time measured the wavelength of light emitted from an atom of antimatter—in this case, antihydrogen. Francis Robicheaux, professor of physics at Purdue University and a member of the ALPHA collaboration that conducted the work, says the goal of the experiment is to make high-precision fundamental measurements of an atom of antimatter. The hope was to find even a small
REMOTE SENSING: 3-D Ocean Map Tracks Ecosystems in Unprecedented Detail
The new tool, which divides water masses into precise categories, could help in conservation planning — Read more on ScientificAmerican.com
GENEROSITYAre you a giver or a taker? |: Adam Grant
In every workplace, there are three basic kinds of people: givers, takers and matchers. Organizational psychologist Adam Grant breaks down these workplace personalities and offers simple strategies to promote a culture of generosity and keep self-serving employees from taking more than their share.
COMPUTER MEMORY: Random access memory on a low energy diet
Memory chips are among the most basic components in computers. The random access memory is where processors temporarily store their data, which is a crucial function. Researchers have now managed to lay the foundation for a new memory chip concept. It has the potential to use considerably less energy than the chips produced to date — this is important not only for mobile applications but also for
VULCANIC ASH: Frequency of flight-disrupting volcanic eruptions estimated
Holidaymakers concerned about fresh volcanic eruptions causing flight-disrupting ash clouds across Northern Europe might be reassured by a study setting out the first reliable estimates of their frequency.
CLIMATE CHANGE: Climate Change Is Raising Flood Risk in the Northern U.S.
Shifting rainfall patterns and the amount of water in the ground are likely causes for the heightened risk — Read more on ScientificAmerican.com
COMPUTER MEMORY: Scientists turn memory chips into processors to speed up computing tasks
A team of international scientists have found a way to make memory chips perform computing tasks.
INSULIN: Chemically modified insulin is available more quickly
Replacing a hydrogen atom by an iodine atom in insulin, the hormone retains its efficacy but is available more rapidly to the organism. Researchers were able to predict this effect based on computer simulations and then confirm it with experiments.
TUNA FISHING – AND CLIMATE CHANGE: Sustainable tuna fishing is bad for climate – here's why
Fishing methods meant to keep marine ecosystems healthy may unintentionally aggravate climate change
DINOSAURER: Dræbte langsomhed dinosaurerne? De tilbragte måneder i ægget
Dinosaurer var lang tid om at komme ud af ægget, og det kan have haft betydning for deres uddøen.
CLIMATE CHANGE: Food and jobs from fish hinge on Paris Agreement
A new study highlights how achieving the Paris Agreement—global warming of no more than 1.5º Celsius over pre-industrial levels—would affect global fisheries. It is currently unclear how the world will achieve the climate target, but the fisheries support the diets, livelihoods, and cultures of billions of people. According to simulations from computer models, the fishing industry would strongly
SPACE: Carl Sagan's Extraordinary Career
He died 20 years ago, but while he is widely remembered as a brilliant communicator, he was no less brilliant a scientist.
HANGOVER: How an emotional 'hangover' changes your brain
Emotional experiences can induce physiological and internal brain states that persist for long periods of time—an emotional "hangover." "How we remember events is not just a consequence of the external world we experience, but is also strongly influenced by our internal states—and these internal states can persist and color future experiences,"
AMAZON – AND TRANSPORT: Amazon tager patent på lager-luftskib
Med et patent fra sidste år vil Amazon lægge sit varelager op i luften, hvor dronerne så kan hente varerne. Målet er at spare energi.
DIABETES: The enzyme that makes physical activity healthy: AMPK
Physical activity benefits diabetics and others with insulin resistance. One of the reasons is that a single bout of physical activity increases the effectiveness of insulin. Thus, physical activity helps to reduce the risk of developing diabetes, while also reducing the effects of diabetes if it does set in. Until now, no one has understood the underlying mechanism of this phenomenon.
NAVIGATION: How to make a sextant from random junk
DIY Navigate like it's ye olden tymes This homemade sextant can help you find your way.
INTELLIGENCE: Think chicken: Think intelligent, caring and complex
Chickens are not as clueless or 'bird-brained' as people believe them to be. They have distinct personalities and can outmaneuver one another. They know their place in the pecking order, and can reason by deduction, which is an ability that humans develop by the age of seven. Chicken intelligence is therefore unnecessarily underestimated and overshadowed by other avian groups.
DNA – AND ZINC: Zinc eaten at levels found in biofortified crops reduces 'wear and tear' on DNA
A new study shows that a modest 4 milligrams of extra zinc a day in the diet can have a profound, positive impact on cellular health that helps fight infections and diseases. This amount of zinc is equivalent to what biofortified crops like zinc rice and zinc wheat can add to the diet of vulnerable, nutrient deficient populations.
BATS CALL: Bats avoid collisions by calling less in a crowd
In the warm summer months, bats go about their business each night, flying and gobbling up insects (a benefit to us). Using echolocation (making calls and listening for returning echoes to figure out where objects are) they can hunt and navigate around obstacles in total darkness, often in large groups. But if everybody is echolocating at once, how do bats pick out their own echoes?
ZIKA VIRUS: Why odds are against a large Zika outbreak in the US
Is the United States at risk for a large-scale outbreak of Zika or other mosquito-borne disease? While climate conditions in the US are increasingly favorable to mosquitos, socioeconomic factors such as access to clean water and air conditioning make large-scale outbreaks unlikely, according to new analysis of existing research — but small-scale, localized outbreaks are an ongoing concern.
SCHIZOPHRENIA: Genes affecting our communication skills relate to genes for schizophrenia and autism
By screening thousands of individuals, an international team led by researchers has provided new insights into the relationship between genes that confer risk for autism or schizophrenia and genes that influence our ability to communicate during the course of development.
PREMENSTRUAL MOOD DISORDER: Sex hormone-sensitive gene complex linked to premenstrual mood disorder
Researchers have discovered molecular mechanisms that may underlie a woman's susceptibility to disabling irritability, sadness, and anxiety in the days leading up to her menstrual period. In women with premenstrual dysphoric disorder (PMDD), they found dysregulated expression in a sex hormone-responsive gene complex which adds to evidence that PMDD is a disorder of cellular response to estrogen an
MEMORY: Detecting misinformation can improve memory later on
Exposure to false information about an event usually makes it more difficult for people to recall the original details, but new research suggests that there may be times when misinformation actually boosts memory. Research shows that people who actually notice that the misinformation is inconsistent with the original event have better memory for the event compared with people who never saw the mis
THINKING: How Awe Shapes Views of Science
That feeling when we experience something bigger than us — and how it changes our thinking — Read more on ScientificAmerican.com
HACKING: Version2-bloggers IP-adresser dukker op i Clintons email-hack
https://www.version2.dk/artikel/dansk-sikkerhedseksperts-ip-adresse-optraeder-analyse-clintons-email-hack-1071366 Den danske sikkerhedskonsulent Henrik Kramshøjs mail, telefonnummer og TOR-ip-adresse er koblet direkte til hackerangrebet mod det demokratiske parti i USA. Aktivisme er vigtigt, lyder det ufortrødent fra sikkerhedskonsulenten. Version2
ELBILER: Ny elbil kører udenom Danmark
Opel har valgt at se bort fra Danmark, når ny elbil med lang rækkevidde kommer til Europa. "Vi prioriterer lande med en ambitiøs politik", siger Opel.
PLANT SENSES***: Veggies with Vision: Do Plants See the World around Them?
The concept of a "seeing plant" fell by the wayside in the early 20th century—only to reemerge in the past few years
SPACE: NASA Plans to Build a Gigantic Space Telescope from 2 Tiny CubeSats
The distance between the satellites would serve as the telescope's focal length
SPACE: Here's a tiny slice of the largest-ever 3D map of the cosmos
Space Each of these dots marks a galaxy You are looking at a tiny slice of the largest-ever 3D map of the cosmos.
TECHNOLOGY: Here's What Happens to Tech in 2017 (Unless 2016 Was All a Dream)
Donald Trump takes office at the end of the month, and the great uncertainty begins. But that didn't stop us from predicting what will happen this year. The post Here's What Happens to Tech in 2017 (Unless 2016 Was All a Dream) appeared first on WIRED .
GAMES: Play It Forward: Our 19 Most Anticipated Videogames of 2017
This year promises another bumper crop of games. Some will be great; others, not so much. Here are the ones on which we've pinned our highest hopes. The post Play It Forward: Our 19 Most Anticipated Videogames of 2017 appeared first on WIRED .
SCALING: How Long Would It Take to Scale a Mountain in a Human-Powered Chairlift?
How much power per person does a traditional chairlift need? What are some other options if we wanted to do something cool?
INFRASTRUCTURE: The 7 Most Majestic Infrastructure Projects of 2016
And one more to look forward to in 2017.
SCANNING: Beautiful X-Ray Movies Reveal Skeletons Like Never Before
By layering a 3-D CT scan over a 2-D X-ray movie, researchers get a stunning look at bones in motion.
CODEINE: Australia bans non-prescription codeine to fight opioid crisis
Codeine-related deaths have doubled in Australia since 2000. The country is following the US by making codeine prescription only, but the UK has no such plans
ÆBLER: Forskere fremelsker vin-guldet i de danske æbler
Forskere ved Institut for Fødevarevidenskab på Københavns Universitet søger…
CHILD CARE: Child Care Scarcity Has Very Real Consequences For Working Families
In much of the U.S., demand for licensed infant care outstrips supply. Parents face lengthy waitlists, hefty waitlist fees, and few good options when returning to work after the birth of a baby.
WHALES – ORCA: World's oldest known killer whale Granny dies
The world's oldest known killer whale, estimated to be 105 years old, is missing and presumed dead, researchers say.
ENERGI: Grøn bølge i USA: Portland forbyder udbygning af fossil infrastruktur
Først forbød Obama olieboringer i arktis, så blev Las Vegas en 'grøn' by, 48 amerikanske borgmestre sendte brev til Donald Trump, om at de ville modsætte sig hans reaktionære grønne politik, og nu har Portland stemt for et forbud mod ekspansion af byens fossile infrastrukturer.
SPACE: SpaceX klar til nye opsendelser: Sådan undgår de eksplosioner i fremtiden
Søndag forsøger SpaceX igen med en ny raket, efter at rumfirmaet har løst mysteriet om den fatale eksplosion i september.
SOLCELLER: Københavns Kommune tvinges til at købe egen solcelle-strøm til overpris
Absurd kalder overborgmesteren det, når ændrede solcelle-regler gør det til en udgift for Københavns Kommune at producere grøn strøm.
ELBILER: To ud af tre danskere vil fjerne afgifter på elbiler
Afgifterne på elbiler skal væk. Det siger flest danskere ifølge en IDA-undersøgelse. IDA-formanden mener, at Danmark skal være med i bølge ét, når det gælder introduktionen af elbiler på markedet.
DATABESKYTTELSE: Styrelse forvekslede studerendes indsamling af åbne data med hackerangreb
https://www.version2.dk/artikel/itu-studerende-scrapede-aabne-data-med-python-script-fik-sin-ip-adresse-blokeret-1071184 Moderniseringsstyrelsen mente fejlagtigt, at et værktøj til at indsamle tal fra statsbudgettet var i gang med et hackerangreb, og blokerede en studerende fra IT-Universitet. Han undrer sig over besværet med at hente data, som burde være frit tilgængelige. Version2
COMPUTER: Lenovo's Smart Speaker Marries Up Alexa Smarts and Hardon Karman Sounds
Alexa just found a major new home.
CLIMATE CHANGE: India's double first in climate battle
India opens two world-leading clean energy projects – the world's biggest solar farm and a chemicals plant using CO2 to make baking soda.
BUDGETOVERSKRIDELSER: Her er metoden, der kan afværge budgetoverskridelser – men Danmark siger nej tak
Gennem de seneste 40 år har en dansk forsker sammen med skandinaviske kolleger udviklet en metode til håndtering af usikkerheden ved investeringer i store anlægs- og it-projekter. Især Norge og Sverige anvender metoden – men i Danmark afviser Finansministeriet den.
SLEEP: How can I help my child to fall asleep and stay asleep?
Overall, studies indicate that 15 to 20 percent of one to three year olds continue to have nightwakings. According to an expert, "Inappropriate sleep associations are the primary cause of frequent nightwakings. Sleep associations are those conditions that are habitually present at the time of sleep onset and in the presence of which the infant or child has learned to fall asleep.
NEURAL DATA: Density-based clustering: A 'landscape view' of multi-channel neural data for inference and dynamic complexity analysis
Simultaneous recordings from N electrodes generate N-dimensional time series that call for efficient representations to expose relevant aspects of the underlying dynamics. Binning the time series defines neural activity vectors that populate the N-dimensional space as a density distribution, especially informative when the neural dynamics performs a noisy path through metastable states
ALZHEIMER: Loss of inter-frequency brain hubs in Alzheimer's disease
Alzheimer's disease (AD) causes alterations of brain network structure and function. The latter consists of connectivity changes between oscillatory processes at different frequency channels. We proposed a multi-layer network approach to analyze multiple-frequency brain networks inferred from magnetoencephalographic recordings during resting-states in AD subjects and age-matched controls.
BRAIN: A computational investigation of the relationships between single-neuron and network dynamics in the cerebral cortex
Functions of brain areas in complex animals are believed to rely on the dynamics of networks of neurons rather than on single neurons. On the other hand, the network dynamics reflect and arise from the integration and coordination of the activity of populations of single neurons. Understanding how single-neurons and neural-circuits dynamics complement each other to produce brain functions is thus
BRAIN: Analysis of claims that the brain extracellular impedance is high and non-resistive
Numerous measurements in the brain of the impedance between two extracellular electrodes have shown that it is approximately resistive in the range of biological interest, $<10,$kHz, and has a value close to that expected from the conductivity of physiological saline and the extracellular volume fraction in brain tissue.
CLIMATE CHANGE: Methane's On The Rise, But Regulations To Stop Gas Leaks Still Debated
Scientists concede that oil and gas production is only partly to blame for the 3 percent surge in the greenhouse gas in the last decade. Obama tightened rules on the industry. Will Trump repeal them?
BRAIN – AND TEETH – AND EVOLUTION: Evolution of brain and tooth size were not linked in humans
A new study found that whereas brain size evolved at different rates for different species, especially during the evolution of Homo, the genus that includes humans, chewing teeth tended to evolve at more similar rates. The finding suggests that our brains and teeth did not evolve in lock step and were likely influenced by different ecological and behavioral factors.
ZIKA VIRUS***: For the first time, researchers identify key proteins that may make Zika so deadly
Now, a new study has for the first time identified seven key proteins in the virus that may be the culprits behind this damage. The study is the first comprehensive description of the Zika virus genome.
CANCER: Nanohyperthermia softens tumors to improve treatment
The mechanical resistance of tumors and collateral damage of standard treatments often hinder efforts to defeat cancers. However, a team of researchers has successfully softened malignant tumors by heating them. This method, called nanohyperthermia, makes the tumors more vulnerable to therapeutic agents. First, carbon nanotubes (CNTs) are directly injected into the tumors. Then, laser irradiation
OBESITY: Parental obesity linked to delays in child development
Children of obese parents may be at risk for developmental delays, according to a new study. Children of obese mothers were more likely to fail tests of fine motor skill. Children of obese fathers were more likely to fail measures of social competence, and those born to extremely obese couples also were more likely to fail tests of problem solving ability.
BRAIN BOOST – IN BABIES: Babies exposed to stimulation get brain boost
Many new parents still think that babies should develop at their own pace, and that they shouldn't be challenged to do things that they're not yet ready for. Infants should learn to roll around under their own power, without any "helpful" nudges, and they shouldn't support their weight before they can stand or walk on their own. They mustn't be potty trained before they are ready for it.
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