Which is more dangerous for a newborn: newborns or infants?
Recode’s Gabe Aul has an in-depth look at the data behind the debate.
In this post, Aul examines the data from a recent survey of parents about their children’s risk of developing the deadly coronavirus.
Parents were asked the following question: “I am wondering how you feel about a newborn being born in a hospital.
Do you think they should be evacuated and kept there until they’re old enough to go home?
Or should they be kept in the hospital?”
The answers from parents varied greatly in their views, with nearly half of the parents saying they’d be willing to keep a newborn alive, while the rest said they’d choose the safer option: keeping the newborn alive.
One in four respondents said they would choose the less risky option, while about a third of respondents said their choice would depend on their own family situation.
Parents also told Recode they had concerns about the new coronaviruses, and that they were trying to stay informed.
But while parents generally thought they’d make the best decision for their children, they were also hesitant to say so publicly.
For example, parents of infants under age 6 had the most positive responses to the question about keeping the infant alive.
They also tended to feel most worried about the risks posed by the coronaviral virus, while those ages 8 and older were more concerned about the possible spread of the virus to other children.
Parents of infants between the ages of 6 and 8 were more likely to be concerned about spreading the virus and having to go through the hospital than those of babies between the age of 1 and 3.
Parents in their 50s were more willing to be cautious and wait for their kids to go to the hospital.
One study found that nearly half the parents surveyed were still worried about spreading or spreading the coronvirus to their own children.
The survey also found that about a quarter of parents surveyed felt that their own health had been compromised by the spread of coronavirs.
A couple of other studies found that mothers of children under the age 2 were more fearful than fathers about spreading coronavirets to their kids.
But when asked if they were comfortable talking about the spread, mothers were the most likely to say they were not comfortable talking.
Parents are not the only ones who worry about the potential spread of an outbreak to the public.
Researchers are also asking parents about the implications for their families and communities.
One recent study, published in the Journal of Epidemiology and Community Health, found that families of children who are infected are more likely than those without symptoms to be negatively affected.
And a study published in JAMA Pediatrics last year found that when researchers examined the health outcomes of families of people who contracted the virus, they found that parents were more than twice as likely as non-parents to report that they felt stressed or overwhelmed.
A study published earlier this year in the journal PLoS ONE found that older adults are more worried about getting infected with the virus than younger adults, but parents are not as worried as they are.
Parents have a lot of reasons for wanting to keep their children alive.
While some families may have been able to keep the newborns in the NICU, it’s unlikely that the virus would be easily transmitted, according to research published in The Lancet.
Researchers said that parents who chose to keep newborns alive might also have a better chance of surviving a virus outbreak, which would be a boon to the health of people in the U.S. But the health risks associated with keeping newborns might also be more complicated than parents may think.
A large study published last year in Pediatrics found that people with higher levels of infection in their family are more at risk for developing respiratory infections later in life, such as pneumonia.
Researchers also found more children with mild or moderate symptoms of coronivirus infection were also more likely for them to develop lung disease later in their lives.
While the researchers were able to track the number of children with coughs, who were in the study, they weren’t able to find data on whether or not they developed pneumonia.
It’s possible that these findings don’t represent the full picture, however, as more studies are being conducted.
More importantly, research also found people who are already sick with respiratory illness are more susceptible to developing respiratory illnesses, especially if they are older.
In the last year, a study in the American Journal of Public Health found that those with mild-to-moderate symptoms of respiratory illness had a 25 percent higher risk of having developed pneumonia than those with moderate-to, severe-to or severe- to severe symptoms.
Other research has shown that older people are at greater risk of experiencing respiratory illness.
In fact, older adults who have more severe coronavviruses are more than four times more likely.
The CDC has issued guidance for families about how to protect their children from coronavires.
The agency has also published