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That's worrisome, especially because the average age of puberty seems to be trending younger for children worldwide. The average age of a girl's first period in the United States and Europe was about 16 a century ago. Today, it's closer to 13, as Susan Euling, PhD, and colleagues described in a 2008 paper (Pediatrics, 2008). Far fewer studies have explored pubertal timing in boys, in part because there isn't a clear objective marker of puberty in boys comparable to a girl's first period. Still, some studies have suggested that boys, too, might be developing earlier than generations past.
Most pre-adolescents want nothing more than to fit in, Mendle points out. "It's a time when you don't want to be distinguished from your peers in any way, shape or form." So when a child develops earlier than his or her peers, there can be long-lasting effects on mental health, several studies show. In one recent example, Karen Rudolph, PhD, at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, and colleagues, followed more than 160 boys and girls for three years. They found that girls who matured earlier than their peers had increased rates of depression that persisted over the course of the study. They also found that while early-maturing boys initially had lower levels of depression than later-maturing boys, over time they showed signs of increased anxiety, negative self-image and interpersonal stress. By the end of the three-year study period, the boys' rates of depression were almost as high as those of the early-maturing girls (Development and Psychopathology, 2014).
What is it that makes maturing earlier so challenging? When kids develop early, the way they act and think doesn't always match the way they look. Other kids and adults might make erroneous assumptions about what they are capable of.
Parents of preteens should hardly panic, however. While kids who mature early are at an increased risk of mental health problems, the odds are still in their favor. "Even among early maturers, the vast majority will get through puberty fine," says Graber.
Meanwhile, scientists are just beginning to unravel the roles of race and culture. African-American girls tend to go through puberty earlier than girls of European descent, with the average for Hispanic girls falling somewhere in between, and Asian-Americans developing last, on average. But although African-American girls are typically among the first to develop, says Carter, there's evidence that they are less likely to experience the negative effects of early puberty than their European-American peers.
While researchers are making progress in understanding the effects of early maturation, there's a hitch: "Early puberty" is difficult to define. The average age of pubertal onset appears to be inching earlier, particularly for girls.
Since the risks seem to stem from developing early relative to peers, the shift toward earlier average puberty may not translate to an increase in the number of kids experiencing psychological and emotional problems. On the other hand, the earlier kids go through puberty, the less likely they are to have developed strong coping skills.
Children affected by precocious puberty undergo this process much earlier: girls develop secondary sexual characteristics, like breasts, before age 8, and boys with precocious puberty have changes before age 9.
It's a long process, with no exact timeline, but puberty usually starts as early as 8 years (or as late as 14 years) for girls. In African American and Hispanic children, puberty tends to start about six months earlier than in white children.
Early puberty is uncommon, affecting only about 1 percent or less of the U.S. population. And because Hispanic and African American girls may start puberty somewhat earlier than girls, their rates may also be higher.
There are some studies suggesting that breast and pubic hair development may be starting earlier. One large review found that the beginning of breast development in girls has decreased almost 3 months each decade from 1977 to 2013.
Researchers are studying possible reasons for the earlier onset of puberty, including increased incidence of overweight and obesity, decrease in physical activity, stress (including childhood sexual abuse), and exposure to endocrine-disrupting chemicals.
This is a time of many physical, mental, emotional, and social changes. Hormones change as puberty begins. Most boys grow facial and pubic hair and their voices deepen. Most girls grow pubic hair and breasts, and start their period. They might be worried about these changes and how they are looked at by others. This also will be a time when your teen might face peer pressure to use alcohol, tobacco products, and drugs, and to have sex. Other challenges can be eating disorders, depression, and family problems. At this age, teens make more of their own choices about friends, sports, studying, and school. They become more independent, with their own personality and interests, although parents are still very important.
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Not all non-marital births are to teen-agers. In fact, 70 percent of all births outside marriage are to women over age 20. For this reason, some argue that a focus on teens fails to address the real problem and that much more attention needs to be given to preventing childbearing, or raising marriage rates, among single women who have already entered their adult years.
First, although a large proportion of non-marital births is to adult women, half of first non-marital births are to teens. Thus, the pattern tends to start in the teenage years, and, once teens have had a first child outside marriage, many go on to have additional children out of wedlock at an older age. A number of programs aimed at preventing subsequent births to teen mothers have been launched but few have had much success. So, if we want to prevent out-of-wedlock childbearing and the growth of single-parent families, the teenage years are a good place to start
Second, teen childbearing is very costly. A 1997 study by Rebecca Maynard of Mathematica Policy Research in Princeton, New Jersey, found that, after controlling for differences between teen mothers and mothers aged 20 or 21 when they had their first child, teen childbearing costs taxpayers more than $7 billion a year or $3,200 a year for each teenage birth, conservatively estimated.
Some research suggests that women who have children at an early age are no worse off than comparable women who delay childbearing. According to this research, many of the disadvantages accruing to early childbearers are related to their own disadvantaged backgrounds. This research suggests that it would be unwise to attribute all of the problems faced by teen mothers to the timing of the birth per se. But even after taking background characteristics into account, other research documents that teen mothers are less likely to finish high school, less likely to ever marry, and more likely to have additional children outside marriage. Thus, an early birth is not just a marker of preexisting problems but a barrier to subsequent upward mobility. As Daniel Lichter of Ohio State University has shown, even those unwed mothers who eventually marry end up with less successful partners than those who delay childbearing. As a result, even if married, these women face much higher rates of poverty and dependence on government assistance than those who avoid an early birth. And early marriages are much more likely to end in divorce. So marriage, while helpful, is no panacea.
Fourth, the children of teen mothers face far greater problems than those born to older mothers. If the reason we care about stemming the growth of single-parent families is the consequences for children, and if the age of the mother is as important as her marital status, then focusing solely on marital status would be unwise. Not only are mothers who defer childbearing more likely to marry, but with or without marriage, their children will be better off. The children of teen mothers are more likely than the children of older mothers to be born prematurely at low birth weight and to suffer a variety of health problems as a consequence. They are more likely to do poorly in school, to suffer higher rates of abuse and neglect, and to end up in foster care with all its attendant costs.
Research attempting to establish a link between one or more of these provisions and teen out-of-wedlock childbearing has, for the most part, failed to find a clear relationship. One exception is child support enforcement, which appears to have had a significant effect in deterring unwed childbearing.
Teen pregnancy and birthrates have both declined sharply in the 1990s (figure 1). The fact that these declines predated the enactment of federal welfare reform suggests that they were caused by other factors. However, it is worth noting that many states began to reform their welfare systems earlier in the decade under waivers from the federal government, so we cannot be sure. In addition, the declines appear to have accelerated in the second half of the decade after welfare reform was enacted. And finally, most of the decline in the early 1990s was the result of a decrease in second or higher order births to women who were already teen mothers. This decrease was related in part to the popularity of new and more effective methods of birth control among this group. It was not until the second half of the decade that a significant drop in first births to teens occurred.
Teen birthrates had also declined in the 1970s and early 1980s but in this earlier period all of the decline was due to increased abortion. Significantly, all of the teen birthrate decreases in the 1990s were due to fewer pregnancies, not more abortions. 041b061a72