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Landlords & Property Managers

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Jose Adams
Jose Adams

Mature Sex Mothers !!BETTER!!

Methods: Male (future father) and female (future mother) C57 BL/6 mice were fed a high-fructose diet (HFru; 45% energy) or a control diet (C) for 8 wk before mating until lactation. The offspring was termed according to sex, maternal diet (first acrostic), and paternal diet (second acrostic); and received a balanced control diet until 3-mo of age when they were sacrificed. Body mass (BM), plasmatic leptin, adiponectin, uric acid, and systolic blood pressure (BP) were measured in mature offspring.

mature sex mothers

Results: Fasting glycemia and insulin were elevated in HFru fathers and mothers. Although there was no change in BM, fasting glycemia, or insulin of the offspring, those of HFru fathers, HFru mothers, and HFru fathers and mothers presented higher genital fat pad, leptin, uric acid, and BP, and lower adiponectin. The values of leptin and BP were maximized when both parents consumed a HFru diet. Also, there was sexual dimorphism in most of the variables, with the male offspring being affected to a greater extent than the females.

Conclusions: Consumption of a fructose-rich diet by the father, the mother, or both negatively affected the adipokines, BP, and uric acid concentrations of mature offspring, with males being more affected than females. It is significant to consider that high BP and plasmatic uric acid correspond to markers of elevated cardiovascular risk in the progeny.

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The NLSY79 Child and Young Adult cohort is a longitudinal project that follows the biological children of the women in the NLSY79. As of 2018, more than 10,000 children had been interviewed in at least one survey round. To date, a total of 11,545 children have been identified as born to interviewed NLSY79 mothers. Data are now available from 1986 to 2018, representing 17 survey rounds for the child sample and 13 for young adults in that time span.

Age of the NLSY79 Child & Young Adult cohorts: Born between 1970 and 2014. At the time of the first interview in 1986, child ages ranged from 0-23 years. In 2018, interviewed NLSY79 mothers completed a limited number of questions about health and schooling for children in the household at least part-time who were 0 to 18 years of age as of the end of 2018, and children 12 and older were included in the Young Adult data collection.

Number of respondents in survey: 11,545 children born to NLSY79 mothers as of 2018. The size of the Child-Young Adult sample, which increases over time, depends on the number of children born to female NLSY79 respondents.

Sample sizes: 5,255 children reported by 2,922 interviewed mothers in 1986; 6,109 children under age 15 and 980 young adults reported by 3,464 mothers interviewed in 1994 (the first Young Adult survey year). In 2016, interviewed NLSY79 mothers completed a limited number of questions about health and schooling for 236 children 18 years old or younger, and 4,965 children 12 and older were interviewed as Young Adults. See Sample Design for information about sample restrictions and exclusions over the period of the survey. Learn more about the survey Interview Methods, Retention, and Fielding History and Sample Issues.

In 1986, a separate survey of all children born to NLSY79 female respondents began, greatly expanding the breadth of child-specific information collected. The children of NLSY79 female respondents were assessed and interviewed every two years through 2014. In 2016, only the mother-reported assessments were completed as part of the Mother Supplement. In 2018, no mother-reported assessments were completed, but mothers were asked many of the child health and schooling questions from the Mother Supplement. The assessments measure cognitive ability, temperament, motor and social development, behavior problems, and self-competence of the children as well as the quality of their home environment. Specific assessments include:

Geographic residence information is available for all children and young adults. Because respondents in the Child sample must live with their mothers at least part of the time to be included in the sample, users interested in residence data must access the main NLSY79 geocode data files and merge the mother's geographic data with the child information in the NLSY79 Child/Young Adult file. (More information about the main NLSY79 geocode files is available in the NLSY79 User's Guide.) For Young Adult respondents, the county and state of residence are provided in a separate file on the main NLSY79 geocode CD. A detailed description of the Young Adult geographic variables available is provided in the Geographic Residence & Geocode Data section. Through 2002, both the main NLSY79 and Young Adult geocode files also include contextual variables on topics such as demographics of the local population, income and poverty levels, and crime rates. For all survey years, researchers can use the geocode data to match NLSY79 data with other data sources to investigate a wide variety of community characteristics and contextual variables.

The NLSY79 Child/Young Adult files can be combined with information from the complete longitudinal record of the NLSY79 mothers, by merging with extracts from the main Youth. The NLSY79 main Youth file contains histories of employment, education, income, training, work attitudes, aspirations, health, marriage, fertility, household composition, and residence. Information is also available on childcare, substance use, illegal activities, aptitude, and selected social-psychological scales such as the Rosenberg Self-Esteem, the Rotter Internal-External Locus of Control, women's roles, the Pearlin Mastery, and the CES-D depression scale. The Child/Young Adult dataset contains a number of created variables providing information on the mother with respect to the child's life situation. These constructed variables, drawn from the mothers' record, include: family background, household composition, educational background of members of the household, and maternal health history. The dataset also includes information on the childcare experiences during the first three years of life for all children of a least one year of age.

The availability of comprehensive data collected throughout childhood and into adulthood on the Children of the NLSY79, coupled with longitudinal information on the family background, education, employment histories, and economic well-being of the NLSY79 mothers, provide researchers with a unique opportunity to examine the linkages between maternal-family behaviors and attitudes and subsequent child development as well as adult outcomes. Because information is collected for all children born to female respondents, the NLSY79 Child/Young Adult data also offer opportunities for comparing developmental and other outcome measures between siblings and cousins. The relatively large sample of siblings and cousins permits researchers to explore within- and cross-family effects to a greater extent than is typically possible.

I was always so close with my mother that it is hard for me to even imagine wanting to go long amounts of time without seeing or talking to her.I know that this happens because I have friends who have not been nearly as close to their mothers as I always have been, but for me it just feels like the most natural and logical relationship in the world, that bond between mom and daughter.I only hope to one day have that same type of closeness with a daughter of my own.

For mothers and daughters there is always the possibility of having a complicated relationship. It just seems to be what happens especially if both of them have strong personalities and think that they always know what is best for them.

Last year, researchers at Ohio State University asked over 1,000 estranged mothers the reasons they believed their adult children had cut contact. Almost 80 percent felt that a third party, such as the other parent, a relative or their child's partner, was to blame.

Only 18 percent of the mothers in the Ohio study believed the estrangement was their fault, while many parents taking part in a 2015 study by the University of Nebraska blamed their child's "entitlement" for the rift rather than their own actions.

Then she added an interesting twist to her argument, saying, "I am also struck by the fact that there are some behaviors that seem to be incompatible with the idea that adult dogs recognize their mothers. In particular, it seems to me that dogs demonstrate that they lack any recognition of their biological relatives by violating basic social psychological principles. I'll give you the example which convinced me. When my dog was about 3 years of age he met his mother again. Although he seemed happy to see her it took less than half an hour before he was trying to mate with her! It seems to me that this is something which he certainly would not do if he recognized her as his mother."

It took me a few moments to scrounge through my memory, but I did manage to recall a convincing set of experiments which were done a while back by Peter Hepper, from the School of Psychology at Queens University of Belfast, in Northern Ireland. It involved a number of litters of puppies and their mothers (multiple sets of Labrador retrievers, golden retrievers, and German shepherds). At the time of testing, the pups were aged between 4 and 5.5 weeks of age.

To assess whether puppies recognize their own mothers, two wire enclosures were placed at the end of a room. The puppy's mother was placed in one of these, while a female dog of the same age and breed was placed in the other. A puppy would enter at one end of the room and the experimenter recorded which of the areas he went to first and how long he spent attending to the dog in that place. The results were unambiguous, with 84 percent of the puppies preferring their own mother. 041b061a72


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