the link did you.
Since the health of the mother directly impacts the prenatal health of the baby your assertion seems to be incorrect.Quote:
Comparison to non-mothers of similar age and race/ethnicity shows that the correlation of motherhood with health problems and mortality hazard switches from detrimental to beneficial with delay beyond about age 22.
Results show the highest mortality risks for mothers who had first births nearest puberty and the lowest mortality risks for mothers who had their first births in their 30s, while non-mothers are somewhere in the middle. Mothers whose first births occur at age 19 or later begin to gain advantage over non-mothers.
For that matter articles on teen pregnancy dissagree with you as well.
Health Risks to the Baby
As someone who has had a premature baby I can assure you it is not healthy for the baby or benificial in any way.Quote:
A teenage mother is at greater risk than women over age 20 for pregnancy complications such as premature labor, anemia and high blood pressure. These risks are even greater for teens who are under 15 years old. These youngest mothers also may be more than twice as likely to die of pregnancy complications than mothers ages 20 to 24.