Doctor insights on:
Child Height Calculator Parents
Use with caution...: ...As the simple number spit out by these calculators only tells a small piece of the story. But here's one link: http://growthcalc. Chip. Org/growthcalc. ...Read more
Let me explain:
Child height depend on his parent height which pass to the child by there genes.
There are several methods you could use there generally 90% accurate. You know health and diet and exercise also play a roll.
http://cooljohnny23.hubpages. Com/hub/how-tall-can-you-grow-how-to-calculate-your-maximum-height. ...Read more
Possible: The expected height of kids would be average parental height + 2.5 inch for boys and -2.5in for girls. If either or both parents have genetic material on board from their families that should have made them taller, there is some chance that a taller child could be produced. Often the eventual stature of kids can be predicted in mid childhood using their bone maturity and pattern of growth. ...Read more
Simple measures: Expected height from parent stature is equal to the average parent height (m+d/2) + 2.5 inches for males, -2.5 in for girls. Grandparent height is not used but may point to variations in accuracy of the method. This is only a basic predicted height. Some very tall or very short people come from normal sized parents, & a life's medical & nutritional issues can slow the growth of anyone. ...Read more
Here's one: Http://www. Bmicalculatorforfemales. Us/.Get a more detailed answer ›
Sir I am 19 year old boy and am 5 ' 8" inches tall. Can I increase my height 3- 4 inches taller average height calculator showd me 174cm is itposble?
Depends on genetics: Your adult height is largely determined by genetic factors. Take the average of your parents heights and add two inches since you are a boy. You should genetically end up here, plus or minus two inches. If you fall below that threshold, see an endocrine doctor for evaluation. ...Read more
If my son is age 12 but has a bone age of one year behind (taken about 5 years ago) would I use age 11 in one of the height calculators?
Not necessarily: A bone age of 1 year behind from 5 years ago could very well have changed by now--could be that the bone age has caught up and now he is a bone age of 12, not 11. Or maybe his bone age is even ahead and he is 13, not 12. You should use his chronological age, 12. And if you are still worried about his height, go see an endocrinologist and have another bone age and workup done. ...Read more
Yes but: Each culture defines what its usual forms of acceptable parenting include. Within the American culture, you may be carted off to jail for child endangerment if your neighbor reports this kind of "parenting". Less so if you slapped the kids rear end, but you cross the wrong taboo here and you will need a lawyer. ...Read more
Is it possible that a child from narcissist/codependent parents to have narcissism? P.s I have no other way to explain and this is urgent. .. thank u
???: I would need significantly more information as I do not understand your question. Regardless, children of any age began to learn from their parents habits. I do not know the age of the child. If you feel the the child is in any danger I highly advise that he/she is taken to the ER or to an urgent care specialist for further evaluation. ...Read more
Pregnancy wheel: I'm not sure what exactly you're asking for here, but I'm assuming you need a guide to calculating pregnancy dates. Usually you can figure it by the date of either conception or the date of the last menstrual period, then using a pregnancy wheel (i'm sure there are online versions) that will calculate what the due date should be. ...Read more
Depends: The staff dealing with the parent will generally include social workers & mental health nurses that are well aware of the needs of the extended family. Children of an impaired parent will be placed when possible with family members or may need temporary foster care. In my state the facility works with family services to identify & provide these services when needed. ...Read more
If a parent had haemophilia a and the other haemophilia b. Which haemophilia would their child have?
Many ways: A parents death affects adults too! We are all affected when we lose a loved one. We tend to feel abandoned initially...Good counseling helps a lot to help children adjust and to get questions answered. Really young children often do not remember the parent. The last lecture by randy pausch is a beautiful book and worth reading as he was a dying parent and left his family a wonderful legacy. ...Read more
If problem is parent: Family therapy is usually a good foundaton in issues involving couples and groups. The focus is that the problem is not exclusively with an individual person, rather between persons (interactions between family members). Therapists observes what happens between persons in how they communicate and express their feelings. Problems are assumed circular-created by series of cause and effect. ...Read more
Chid diappearance: Not necessarily. Police will first get a detailed history and and if it sounds fishy the parents are a suspect. But you never know with cops. ...Read more
It May Be: I think it depends on how well the tissue match test turns out for the donor kidney (the child) relative to the recipient (the parent). If there is not a good enough match, there can be problems with rejection. But otherwise, nothing else precludes someone from donating to a parent. In fact, I think it is common for close relatives with the correct tissue match to donate to other relatives. ...Read more
No: The odds are O pos, B pos O neg B neg, but never A pos ...Read more
Cancer & Genes: There are certain cancers that have a genetic link, and can occur in families. But except in rare instances, it is not certain that the child of a cancer patient will suffer the same illness. This is a complex issue, and new research is being done every year. Talk with your doctor about your concerns, and get genetic testing if your doctor recommends it. Get answers and you will feel better. ...Read more
Model behavior: A child as early as 16 months will do what you do, not do what you say. If you accidentally reinforce a behavior you don't want with negative or positive attention, learn to state clearly what you expect, and what the consequence is for not complying. Consustently follow through with time-out or removal of privileges. Ignore the child's protests till consequence is done, then calmly state why. ...Read more
Normal growth is supported by good nutrition, adequate sleep, and regular exercise. It remains as one of the best overall indicators of your teen's good health.
Despite data collected for growth charts, "normal" heights and weights are difficult to define. Your teen's growth pattern is largely determined by genetics. Shorter parents, for instance, tend to have shorter kids. ...Read more
Development: In what capacity? Teacher, day care, friend? The best way is honestly, based on fact. State that you have noticed that the child does not meet the developmental landmarks for their age. Have these ready to review with the parent, and your recommendations for professional evaluation. ...Read more
Regular checkups: In the first two years of life, your child should be seeing his pediatrician very frequently for regular well child checkups. During each of those checkups, your doctor will assess your child's various developmental milestones to inform you of his progress. A great resource online from the aap can be found at http://www. Healthychildren. Org/english/ages-stages/pages/default. Aspx. ...Read more
Nope.: Hi. By definition, two parents, both with type O, have neither the A nor B antigen to pass onto a mutual child. If the child is B, I'd recommend you check the mailman's and the milkman's hematologic serotypes. Be forewarned that questioning these things may lead to family unhappiness. ...Read more