Very Important People: Your Birth Month Reviles What Diseases Your Are Likely to Get!!! Read Carefully!!

THE type of diseases you will suffer from could all be written in the stars with the birth month affecting long-term health, a new study suggests.

Spanish scientists have speculated that horoscopes play a significant role in physical fitness and linked them to the chances of being struck down by 27 chronic conditions.

They claim seasonal changes in ultraviolet rays, vitamin D levels and viruses – more common in the winter – could affect the way a foetus develops.

Research suggests men born in September were almost three times more likely to suffer thyroid complaints than those born in January.

And baby boys delivered in August had almost double the risk of asthma compared to those born at the beginning of the year.

Similarly, women born in July were nearly a third more likely to be diagnosed with high blood pressure and stood a 40 per cent increased risk of incontinence.

The study showed men born in October are predisposed to thyroid problems, osteoporosis and migraine while high cholesterol, osteoporosis and anaemia more commonly befell women.

Professor Jose Antonio Quesada, of the University of Alicante, said: “In this study we have evidenced a significant association between the month of birth and the occurrence of various chronic diseases and long-term health problems.

“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.”

He added: “The differentiation of patterns by sex found that there may be a different vulnerability in men and women to these early exposure factors.”

Conversely, the study also found some birth months had a significant beneficial effect on health. Men born in June were a third less likely to suffer depression and a fifth less likely to be diagnosed with lower back pain.

Women born in June had a 33 per cent lower risk of migraines and a 35 per cent less chance of experiencing menopause problems.

Overall, babies born in September appeared to have the least chance of being diagnosed with any chronic disease. Men and women were both 33 per cent less likely to have any condition.

The researchers speculated that vitamin D from sunshine and seasonal illnesses could either boost or harm the body’s internal defences at an early age.

Meanwhile, research by the Office for National Statistics also found birth month affects career, intelligence and length of life.

A child born December is more likely to become a dentist and a debt collector if its arrives in January. A February birth appears to increase the chances of being an artist, while March babies are more likely to become pilots.

The study was published in the journal Medicina Clinica.

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

June:

Men: Heart conditions, 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, tyroid problems

Women: Osteoporosis, thyroid problems, malignant tumours

October:

Men: Thyroid problems, osteoporosis, migraine

Women: High cholesterol, osteoporosis, anaemia

November:

Men: Chronic skin complaints, heart conditions, thyroid problems

Women: Constipation, heart attacks, varicose veins

December:

Men: Cataracts, depression, heart conditions

Women: Chronic bronchitis, asthma, blood clots

 

Source http://www.express.co.uk