The advantage of Becoming an Older Mother


These Are The 6 Benefits of Being an Older Mom

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Can You Be Too Old to Be a Mother? | Good Morning Britain

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Judging older mothers The Feed

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Video taken from the channel: Mrs Rachel Brady



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Here’s Why Older Moms Might Be Better Parents | Southern Living

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More first-time moms starting families in their 40s

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Older moms live longer: According to a 2016 study of 28,000 U.S. women, those who had their first child after age 25 were 11% likelier to live to age 90 than those who became mothers younger. 7 Benefits And 7 Downsides Of Being An Older Mom 14 Disadvantages Age Isn’t Just A Number. One of the not so awesome things about being a mom is the health of the 13 Depleted Energy. There is a reason why most mothers are younger when they start having children. Simply because they 12.

The Benefits of Being an Older Mom I’ve had my time to concentrate on my career. Being 25 when I left college, all I could think about was getting my foot on the career ladder. I’ve been lucky to have had my growing up time. My boyfriend (now husband) lived over 200 miles away then and we only saw each other three to four times a year. The Benefit of Being an Older Mom Children born to older moms today have better thinking skills than those with younger mothers, a new study suggests.

They also observed that the older mothers were less likely to scold and harshly discipline their kids. This makes sense, considering that older mothers are generally more educated and financially stable, and often have greater relationship stability. But even controlling for these factors, the researchers found that advanced maternal age was still a.

Like every mom, no matter the age, we are tired. With me though I am a 39-year-old tired, which I believe is a different level of tired than a 29-year-old tired. 4. I am at a different part of my life than my other friends as they have older kids.

This can be hard in terms of coordinating a joint family night out. “The age at last childbirth can be a rate of aging indicator. The natural ability to have a child at an older age likely indicates that a woman’s reproductive system is aging slowly, and therefore. Kids are likely to see several benefits to having older moms. At least one study has shown that children of older mothers tend to get better grades and are more likely to attend a university.

This finding, of course, is due in large part to the fact that older moms tend to be more highly educated themselves. The children of older mothers also had fewer behavioral, social and emotional problems than kids of younger mothers, at least at the 7and 11-year-old points, while adolescence again seemed to. Benefits of Being an Older Mom | POPSUGAR Family.

Whether you waited to have kids or struggled to conceive, you may find that you are older than most moms in your child’s playgroup. While there.

List of related literature:

This wisdom was going to be the one bonus to being an older mother.

“The Year that Changed Everything” by Cathy Kelly
from The Year that Changed Everything
by Cathy Kelly
Orion Publishing Group, 2018

I am so grateful for older moms who have graciously poured their experiences and wisdom into me.

“The Better Mom Devotional: Shaping Our Hearts as We Shape Our Homes” by Ruth Schwenk
from The Better Mom Devotional: Shaping Our Hearts as We Shape Our Homes
by Ruth Schwenk
Zondervan, 2018

Many of my friends have become mothers in their forties and their babies are beautiful and smart.

“Fear of Fifty” by Erica Jong
from Fear of Fifty
by Erica Jong
Penguin Publishing Group, 2006

Helping the older mother have realistic expectations of herself and parenthood is essential.

“Maternal Child Nursing Care in Canada E-Book” by Shannon E. Perry, Marilyn J. Hockenberry, Deitra Leonard Lowdermilk, Lisa Keenan-Lindsay, David Wilson, Cheryl A. Sams
from Maternal Child Nursing Care in Canada E-Book
by Shannon E. Perry, Marilyn J. Hockenberry, et. al.
Elsevier Health Sciences, 2016

Being a young parent has its advantages.

“Strong and Kind: Raising Kids of Character” by Korie Robertson, Chrys Howard, Willie Robertson
from Strong and Kind: Raising Kids of Character
by Korie Robertson, Chrys Howard, Willie Robertson
Thomas Nelson, 2015

Oktay Kutluk

Kutluk Oktay, MD, FACOG is one of the world's foremost experts in fertility preservation as well as ovarian stimulation and in vitro fertilization for infertility treatments. He developed and performed the world's first ovarian transplantation procedures as well as pioneered new ovarian stimulation protocols for embryo and oocyte freezing for breast and endometrial cancer patients.

Mail: [email protected]
Telephone: +1 (877) 492-3666

Bibliography: oktay_bibliography

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  • Even having terrible pregnancies I totally understand what you mean about it being a blessing!!! I will take all the sickness and pain to be able to hold my healthy baby in my arms at the end of it!!! ���� New to your channel & just subscribed!! Hope we can both support each other on here��

  • I am 39, just barely getting married for the first time. I plan to have a baby between 40-41. I always wanted to be married first so the child would have a loving, stable family

  • Definitely nice to feel content, no sense of missing out on anything either because we did so much before the bambinos. I polished my toaster this afternoon & felt an immense sense of pride (that’s not a euphemism btw ����) maybe I do need to mix it up a bit come to think of it! I meant to say you’re looking fantastic. The short hair looks so good on you. xx

  • my mom in 1995 was pregnant at age 43, no drugs, or special stuff; just loved cooking healthy foods and also light exercise and not being too chubby….my dad was 15 years older…my mom even did hard drugs when she was young and smoked and was an alcoholic…..point is food can heal you and keep you strong and then you will therein exercise…Me i have pcos so i avoid man mad sugars and cancer causing chems…only eat fruit, for sugar and my periods are regular….

  • I got pregnant 11 times, but only one live child, all naturally conceived, and only four of the losses were under 8 weeks in size, six bigger ones lost. I got pregnant five times over 40, last one at age 45. There was an undiagnosed problem….obviously, as only one out of 10 losses had a trisomy. I still ovulate, with positive opks, on 28 day cycles, over age 53, and extremely regular cycles still. Some do not reach menopause until about age 56.

  • WE HAD OUR SON AFTER 40 I regret it so much we were so healthy and youthful thru out our 30s, that changed for me in my 40s and my husband passed in his early 60s. We were incredibly happy and thrilled with our son but now he is alone, with a disabled mother and his children will not have grand parents. He must face adulthood with no parents, It is so unfair to the children to start families so late. Sorry ladies you can’t have it all…choose. If you want children do it early having children later is incredibly selfish thinking only of yourself and parents who love their children would not do this anymore than I would bring children into an unstable relationship. I loved my future children enough to make sure I could afford them and give them two loving parents in a committed relationship but I didn’t foresee the risks of over 40 parenthood. Just because you can do something doesn’t mean you should. Yes of course young parents can get sick and die too but your chance of that is greater as you age

  • I say this is a very good idea and there’s nothing wrong with it because in your 40s you’re pretty fine tune with your career my dad had me when he was 40

  • We don’t know who God will call first kids or parents older people have kids they’re to old younger kids have them they are to young live your life God has the last say

  • My mom had me at 42 and my dad at 52 i always felt like my parents were my grandparents i was higly judged and stigmatized specially in my culture. IN my culture people usually have kids at an extremely young age starting at 15. And now that im an adult in my 20s my parents are elderly instead of being in there 40s or 50s. definetely has its challenges also… there is alot of pressure on me because i have to take care of my parents also… I have OCD AUTISM ADHD Eczema some weird issues all kinds of learning issues that are common in parents who are older. My siblings who are much older then me have much less issues

  • My mum had me at 41, almost 42 (I’m now 24), I struggle to identify with her being an ‘older mum’, she’s young at heart (&looks young too) so her never really bothers me, I don’t notice it. If I really think about it then I do get sad at the thought of potentially not having her about for longer, however age doesn’t guarantee you anything. I have friends of the same age, with ‘young/average’ age parents who have already lost a parent through ill health etc. X

  • This should be normal. Have the kid when you’re mature and financially ready. Kids in their early 20s having kids know nothing about life and most Re not financially stable. Best to wait until you have a career and a paid off mortgage and that’s achievable by 35 or 40 IF you put off having kids in your earlier years

  • I needed to hear this! I just turned 28 and my peers make me feel ancient! I’m in school and my husband is trying to advance in his career. We’re the only couple we know without children and we get so much flack for it. We’re going to expand our family when we’re good and ready! Cheers to the moms who were loving enough to wait until they were in a stable place to have their babies! You’re an inspiration!

  • I didn’t know my grandparents aunts uncles cousins because we grew up on different continents. So this whole idea that only happens when you have kids in your 40s is stupid.

  • My reason for waiting has nothing to do with career despite me having a masters degree. It had everything to do with not finding the right person until later on. I wanted a family at 25 but guys just don’t believe in marriage and family. They’re out trying to play the field and waste your time. Now im married but I’m scared I got early menopause. ������

  • My mum had me when she was 39 and then turned 40 a month before I was a year old. I’m the youngest of 3, and there’s a 13 year gap between me and my sister, and 18 years between me and my brother. Growing up, the hardest thing was that I felt like an only child, because at age 7, my sister was 20 and she’s just had her first child. So we felt worlds apart. And with my brother being so much older, he too had already settle down and started having children his eldest daughter, my niece, is a year older then me even! ��
    I always used to say that I wouldn’t want to be 39 and having a baby like my mum because we too felt so far apart in age, and I think that made it difficult to ‘get’ each other, but as I’ve gotten older, I’ve come to realise that there felt more of a gap because of the generations we were born in. Her being born in 1955, is a far cry from me in 95 y’know? So her ways and attitude about things are so different to what mine probably would be as a mother at 39 in this day and age. So now, if I did have a child at that age, I think I would feel like it’s just a number and that mentally and generally I wouldn’t feel as “old” without that sounding awful! ��
    Great video! Xx

  • In a way, I feel that deciding to start a family late in life is somewhat selfish. It’s like, well now that I’m established in the business community, and have “made” something of myself, bearing the fruits of an education, having a nest egg; and now, am ready to have children. On one hand, I think it’s great. You now have the resources to provide a financially secure future for children. However, if you consider the age of your children when you have retired, to me, it seems like you will have cheated your children, (let alone Grandchildren) of having a long relationship. I’m feel that I’m more of a “well rounded” person, having grown up with my Great Grandparents, Great Aunts & Uncles, several cousins, and, of course, both my Paternal & Maternal Grandparents (and Great Grandparents). Starting a family late in life seems to, well, cheat the children of their past, and the love that only Grands and (Greats) can provide.

  • having a baby at 40 + years old and being successful and financially secure enough to raise your babies is actually good. it is way better than being 16 years old or 20 years old with no education and depending on welfare and food stamps to take care of your kids.



  • So I have a question I am a young Mom 24 years old my Mom is 45 I enjoy being a Mom and yes I am financially stable and everything I feel though older Moms diss on young Moms I get looks all the time by older Moms and they wont even play with my child because I dont look my age its sad I dont believe a young or older Mom makes either or a better Mom because I love my child and care for my child just as good as a older Mom in my option and want the same thing for my child as a older Mom

  • I would rather be with these women starting a family in their 40s than other women in their 40s single with 4 kids from 3-4 daddies. No doubt

  • A former co worker of mine could not conceive for years.At 51 via in-vitro,and it was her own egg,she conceived and had a normal,healthy baby.

  • Taking fourteen pregnancy tests is just stupid. After two positive ones if you still want confirmation you should get properly tested by a doctor.

  • My niece is now 22. My sister was..lemme see…44..I believe.. when she and Steve became pregnant, not even thinking about being a mom. They decided though, to have the baby, (much joy for us all) and Grace was delivered via midwife, an uneventful home birth, also Val’s choice. We still recall: Sandy the midwife said to my sister very early on, “Tell you what. I’d rather work with an older expectant mom who takes good care of herself, than a younger one who won’t follow advice, or just.. doesn’t give a sh*t..” Hurrah for ‘mature’ first time mothers!!!