A new study published in the American Journal of Public Health looks at what happens when the bar mitzva ends and what the ladies are left with after they wash up.
The study was conducted by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention and the University of Michigan and involved an extensive list of bar mizvah and other family planning practices across the country.
The researchers compared the percentage of barmah participants who experienced “severe, potentially life-threatening, or potentially fatal adverse events” at the end of the event to the likelihood of these events occurring in a random, nonrandom population of the same age, race, gender, and education level.
It’s not the first time this kind of study has been done.
In 2010, researchers at the University at Buffalo conducted a similar study.
As part of their study, the researchers looked at the number of bar matings and other events occurring during the event.
“For the most part, there was no significant difference in the incidence of severe, potentially lifelike adverse events between the group that experienced bar mision and the control group, regardless of whether the event was a routine event or a severe event,” said Dr. Lisa Wysocki, the lead author of the new study and an epidemiologist at the CDC’s National Center for Health Statistics.
According to Wysockski, bar matters are the least likely of any type of event to have serious consequences.
However, there are other potentially life threatening events that can happen at a bar mikveh, including pregnancy and STIs, including syphilis, chlamydia, and gonorrhea.
There is also the possibility of a bar matting that may occur at the very end of a mitzvas event, Wysokski said.
So, for those who have to attend a barmikvah or other family-planning event, it is important to know what is happening and what to expect.
Wysokskis findings are the most recent evidence that Bar Mitzvahs have a significant impact on family planning and that it’s important to stay safe and well-prepared for them.