Wednesday, April 16, 2014

Pregnant Women Eat Less, Babies So Obesity

Pregnant women who eat too much or too little risk to the unborn baby . Babies of women who do not get enough weight gain during pregnancy are likely to be obese , as are infants whose mothers eat too much .

Even more surprising , this risk is higher in women with normal weight when starting a pregnancy . With the onset of obesity for nine years in a person's life and an increase in health problems , experts in the UK says that it is very important to give clear advice about how much weight gain during pregnancy is good .

As quoted by the Daily Mail edition of 14 April 2014 , the American scientists track of the health of more than 4,000 pregnant women and their children . Overall, 20.4 percent of boys and girls born to women with weight exceeding the recommended turned out to be obese at age 2-5 years . This amount is almost equal to 19.5 percent of children born to women whose weight is lower than recommended . More than 14.5 percent of women exactly the recommended body weight .
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According to the American Journal of Obstetrics and Gynecology , the number of women who are pregnant with the appropriate amount of weight increase. Slim women who eat too much during pregnancy turns out 80 percent more likely to deliver babies obese than those who eat in sufficient quantities . In addition , those who eat too little it turns out 63 percent more likely to have children who are obese or overweight .

The finding that children born of a slender woman was also affected . It shows the gene could not be used as the only reference . This is expected because metabolic conditions in the stomach for about a year when the baby is not yet born . For example , there is usually a long consequences for appetite control unborn child or the storage of fat .

Researcher Dr Monique Hedderson of Kaiser Permanante 's Division of Research in Oakland, California says , " Having that much weight gain during pregnancy or little possibility of a permanent impact on the mechanisms that regulate energy balance and metabolism in children , such as the control of appetite and energy expenditure , " he said .

" This is potentially the long-term effects of child growth and body weight , " Dr. Hedderson added . Meanwhile , Dr Geeta Nargund of the Create fertility clinic in London, said the study adds to the evidence that the conditions in the stomach of a long-term effect on the health of children. According to him , it emphasizes the importance of providing advice to women before and during pregnancy .


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