The more extreme risks range from cardiac problems to stunted growth and a diminished immune system.
Malnutrition is so rampant that more than half the country's children are stunted in growth.
So other than a stunted television career and a big mouth, what does Wilmer Valderrama have going for him?
The elderly are helped into the shade of the few stunted trees nearby.
Learning to recognize their own passions was incredibly difficult and stunted.
With them we sometimes find the lawful owner, the grub-worm of the Bee, but stunted and thin with fasting.
Their wings are small and narrow, and look more like flappers, or stunted arms, than wings.
Above the timber line their tops are uncovered save by white lichens or stunted shrubs.
The stunted, barren life of her mother was but half guessed.
That's what makes women a curse; and life is stunted to suit their littleness.
"check in growth, dwarf," 1650s, verb use of Middle English adjective stunnt "foolish," from Old English stunt "short-witted, foolish" (cf. stuntspræc "foolish talk"), from Proto-Germanic *stuntaz (cf. Old Norse stuttr "short"), from the root of stump. Related: Stunted; stunting.
"feat to attract attention," 1878, American English college sports slang, of uncertain origin. Speculated to be a variant of colloq. stump "dare, challenge" (1871), or of German stunde, literally "hour." The movie stunt man is attested from 1930.
Act; bit of behavior; thing to do: vulgar ''stunts'' designed to be easily comprehended and greedily relished (1878+)