Sometimes I have heard of people who want to measure their chances or their chances of distinguishing the gender of their choice. Sometimes they think they have special circumstances that can make their chances worse or worse than what they want. An example of these special circumstances is her father's age.
I heard from a woman who said, "I just married a middle-aged man who had previously married children, we love and expect a girl. We've heard that the older you are, the more likely it is she must be a girl, why, why not? "
This is not the first time I asked this question. This seems to be the stories of old wives who have enough scientific power to seem credible. Behind this thinking, something like this happens: since a person's sperm counts as the elderly, and there is another married tale that expresses the theory that higher sperm counts support boys' infants, then a daughter's baby is reduced by the age of reduced sperm count by default.
So we wipe out these theories and the story of the elderly wives. Let's first look at the theory that the number of sperm counts is decreasing with age. This is true. However, these reductions are generally very small. In fact, I'm sure we all know the older men whose children's father is not at all a problem. This is not uncommon at all. In fact, as women become older, when they have no children since the age, the same is not the case for men. But, accepting the fact that some men have a decrease in sperm count, it is not certain for the ultimate scientific basis that you can be sure that high sperm counts for babies. Behind the thinking is that since boys' sperm does not live long but move faster than sperm, you will be more likely to imagine a boy with a person who has a higher sperm count because the faster the moving boy's semen the egg gets faster. But here is what this theory does not take into account. If the number of sperm is bigger, so many girls are struggling with sperm for the egg. Of course, they are slower than boys, but the ratio of X and Y or boy and girl is the same for men with high or low sperm. And the final result is usually 50/50 chance for the sexes. And even if the high sperm count theory is true (which I have just asserted that does not, this does not guarantee that the opposite will be true.) Because of this thinking, the lower sperm count means less sperm X and Y But as in the above example, the ratio remains the same, so the result (50/50 chance) remains the same. So, in my opinion, the older man still has about 50/50 chance of accepting a young girl or boy As long as it is roughly the same proportion as the sperm-producing boy (which studies have shown to be normal in all ages of the ages), then ( unless you make any other changes) you still get roughly equal chances.
So what is it When do I say "other changes?" Believe it or not, I mean, the woman or the mother changes. The woman who wrote me would probably try to change her own PH more successfully than to worry about her husband who could not change her proportions. Whether you get a girl or a boy, it depends on whether a Y (boy-producing) or X (female producing) sperm chromosome fertilizes the egg. An X or a girl may be more likely to have a woman with an acidic PH, early in the cycle of her early pair and using shallow intervention positions. These things would have a greater impact on the idea of her than in her father's time. If they want a boy, then the opposite is true (late intervention, alkaline PH, etc.). But man had a boyfriend and this time he wanted a girl.
Source by Sandy Dean