There is a common belief that babies born during the winter months are better suited for colder climates than babies born later in the year.
The idea is that babies who are born in late December and January will thrive in the cold.
But is that true?
Can babies born in early December and February survive in colder climates?
The answer is yes.
According to the Royal Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals, babies born at the beginning of December are at a higher risk of contracting the coronavirus.
But the study found no evidence to suggest babies born after 1 February were more likely to be exposed to the virus.
What does this mean for babies born earlier in the month?
As with most aspects of health, it depends on what is happening in the body at the time.
If a baby is born in December, it will likely be colder.
The same goes for babies who were born in January.
However, the risk of getting the virus is higher if the baby was born in March or later.
This is because the risk increases when the baby is still in the mother’s body.
But that does not mean that babies are not protected from the virus as the average length of stay in the incubator is only 1.5 days.
This means that if the incubators in which a baby was given the vaccine was still in use, there is a 90% chance that the virus will remain in the baby even if the mother dies.
If the incubation is stopped, the chance of infection is reduced.
So the risk does not increase with age.
But if a baby has been in the womb and the mother has died, the incubatory period in the newborn is shorter.
This can make it more difficult to catch the virus in the uterus and in the blood stream.
The Royal Society says this is a risk for older babies, who may be at greater risk if they are older than the average age of infection.
If you’re pregnant or planning to become pregnant and want to know how the risk is changing over time, see our guide to the coronave virus.
Do babies get the virus from people who are exposed to it?
In theory, babies can be exposed at any time.
However there are exceptions to this rule, which can mean the mother is exposed in a hospital and not at home, or in the care of a relative or friends.
The most common way to get the coronovirus is through direct contact with infected people.
If someone who is not in close contact with a sick person is exposed to someone who has been exposed to coronaviruses, the virus can spread from person to person.
The UK has been particularly affected by the coronaves, which are spreading from Australia and New Zealand.
Some coronavire cases have been traced back to overseas.
If people who have been exposed have not been tested, the chances of getting infected from direct contact are small.
What can I do to protect myself?
If you or someone you know has had contact with someone who had contact by way of direct contact, you need to do all you can to protect yourself.
Keep yourself away from the person and keep away from any close contact, whether they are related or not.
Talk to your doctor if you think you or anyone you know is at risk.
You can also talk to your GP, who can check your vaccination status and tell you if you should get vaccinated.
If possible, get tested for the virus yourself and get a full blood count.
If your body doesn’t have the virus, contact your GP to see if you have symptoms of infection or if you are at risk of catching the virus if you aren’t tested.
It’s also worth taking regular steps to keep yourself and others safe.
These include washing your hands and getting rid of any personal items you find around the house, washing your face and neck regularly and taking precautions when using contact lenses.
If this sounds like something you can do, check out our guide for what to do if you or a family member is infected.