In the age of ‘toddler hair,’ we are faced with the dilemma of how to preserve a young child’s ‘curly hair’ when it grows up.
A recent study suggests that children who grow up with adult hair may have less health benefits than children who do not.
The results were published in the American Journal of Epidemiology, and they are consistent with other research.
The study analyzed data from more than 10,000 children from ages 5 to 18 and found that, for all of the children in the study who grew up with curly hair, they had higher rates of metabolic syndrome and asthma than children whose parents did not have adult hair.
Adult hair is thought to be a risk factor for asthma and metabolic syndrome.
But, the study found, adult hair did not predict the development of asthma or metabolic syndrome in children whose hair had not grown out.
The researchers also found that the more adult hair children had, the more likely they were to develop metabolic syndrome, but that only among children who had adult hair had the rates of asthma and asthma-related complications been statistically significant.
They say their findings provide evidence that adult hair should be considered a risk for children’s health.
But there is a catch.
“The researchers used data from parents and caregivers who reported their child’s age, gender, ethnicity, and weight at the beginning of the study,” the study said.
“This is the first study to examine whether the timing of hair growth affects the likelihood of metabolic complications in children.
Although the findings are not causally significant, the findings support previous studies that suggest hair growth at an earlier age may have a protective effect on asthma and respiratory disease.
However, the timing may not be sufficient to prevent asthma and other respiratory complications in older children.”
The study also found the timing and extent of hair loss in children was associated with asthma and/or metabolic syndrome rates.
However it is not clear why the timing is so important, said study co-author Dr. James L. Schulz, a professor of pediatrics at the University of Wisconsin at Madison.
“Children who grow hair at an older age may be more likely to develop asthma or other respiratory conditions, but the mechanisms underlying these associations remain unclear,” Schulz told The Huffington Post.
“Hair loss in older adults has been linked to respiratory disease, particularly asthma and chronic obstructive pulmonary disease, in adults, and some of the evidence suggests that hair loss may also be a cause of asthma.
We know from previous studies of the association between hair growth and asthma and in this study, the association is strongest for children, but it could also be in other age groups, which is important for public health,” he said.
But Schulz cautioned that the study is not yet definitive and that it is important to consider other factors in determining the role of hair in asthma and related health problems.
He noted that other studies have shown that people who grow their hair shorter are at higher risk of developing asthma.
The American Academy of Pediatrics has recommended that children whose mothers grow hair have their hair trimmed by their mothers when they reach the age they should be allowed to have hair.
The AAP also recommends that parents of children with asthma check their child for signs of asthma before letting them grow their own hair.
In some cases, the child can get help by having his or her hair trimmed.
In other cases, it can be difficult to get the cut done, and the child may need more expensive care at home or to go to school.
But the AAP also has guidelines that parents can follow to help manage the health risks associated with their children’s hair.
“When we talk about hair loss, we don’t just talk about the short hair that parents are growing,” Schultz said.
He added that parents should discuss hair and skin care and grooming with their child about the possible health risks.
“It’s not just a cosmetic issue, it’s a health issue, and we need to be mindful of the possible side effects,” he added.
What you need to know about adult hair: