A study by the American Heart Association on Wednesday showed that births from 2025 to 2035 births were born in pregnant women. This is especially true for women who were pregnant in spring or summer. Climate change has been causing more than 7,000 cases of congenital coupling in the United States for 11 years, by study. The probability of Central West will increase by a greater percentage, after the United States South and Northeast regions.
Previous investigation Climate change can "last and vice versa" progress in human health in the last century, but research is more limited that has influenced During pregnancy, the authors have said. Defective heart defects are the most common types of birth defects, which can hurt the overall health of the baby and cause the body to function or develop.
"Increasing the number of pregnant women and the exposure to maternal heat increases the alarming effect of climate change on reproductive health," said research.
The researchers found that the data collected in the National Birth Prevention Study were analyzed, a large multidisciplinary research group, based on the population. Check it out as well US government climate data.
Based on climate data projections, the United States will face higher temperatures. New York, the Midwest states, for example, Iowa and Southeast states, for example, Georgia and North Carolina are likely to see higher temperatures. There will be a higher temperature variation in the southern states, such as Texas and Arkansas, and in the western United States, such as California, in summer months.
It is not clear what is the connection between high temperatures and heartburn. Animal examinations have been found The heat can cause fetal cell death and the protein's role in brain development can cause negative effects.
It is based on earlier work found today When it is high temperatures, it allows the baby's baby to spend periods. Extreme heat can start giving birth to women at risk. The mothers suffering from heat are more likely to have a smaller or smaller baby. The mothers who suffer from high temperatures at the beginning of pregnancy also have a higher risk of babies having heart problems, as they have found research earlier.
"Our findings point to the alarming effect of climate change on human health, and we must emphasize that urgent growth has to be faced with complex conditions, often requiring extensive support and monitoring," said Dr Shao Lin, a professor at the Albany University Public Health School. "Even though this research is preliminary, in the first weeks of pregnancy women would be careful to avoid hot flashes for people with cardiovascular lung diseases to avoid similar heat."