As per our current Database, Janet Lane-Claypon has been died on 17 July 1967(1967-07-17) (aged 90)\nSeaford, East Sussex, England.
When Janet Lane-Claypon die, Janet Lane-Claypon was 90 years old.
|Popular As||Janet Lane-Claypon|
|Age||90 years old|
|Born||February 03, 1877 (Lincolnshire, British)|
Janet Lane-Claypon’s zodiac sign is Pisces. According to astrologers, Pisces are very friendly, so they often find themselves in a company of very different people. Pisces are selfless, they are always willing to help others, without hoping to get anything back. Pisces is a Water sign and as such this zodiac sign is characterized by empathy and expressed emotional capacity.
Janet Lane-Claypon was born in the Year of the Ox. Another of the powerful Chinese Zodiac signs, the Ox is steadfast, solid, a goal-oriented leader, detail-oriented, hard-working, stubborn, serious and introverted but can feel lonely and insecure. Takes comfort in friends and family and is a reliable, protective and strong companion. Compatible with Snake or Rooster.
Lane-Claypon was born Janet Elizabeth Claypon in 1877 into an affluent family, in Boston, Lincolnshire, the daughter of william Ward Lane-Claypon, a banker and former first-class cricketer, and Edith (née Stow). Her uncle C. G. Lane was also a first-class cricketer. A few weeks after her birth, her father changed the family name to Lane-Claypon by royal licence.
She was privately educated and entered the London School of Medicine for Women in 1898. She won various honours and fellowships. She earned both an MD and PhD (making her an early Example of the "Doctor-doctor" phenomenon).
In 1912, Lane-Claypon published a ground-breaking study of two cohorts (groups) of babies, fed cow's milk and breast milk respectively. Lane-Claypon found that those babies fed breast milk gained more weight, and she used statistical methods to show that the difference was unlikely to occur by fluke alone. She also investigated whether something other than the type of milk could account for the difference, an effect known as confounding.
In 1929, Lane-Claypon married civil servant Sir Edward Rodolph Forber (1878–1960), as his second wife. Forber held several prominent positions, including Deputy Secretary of the Ministry of Health. Lane-Claypon's final paper was published under her married name, and she essentially retired following her marriage, not uncommon for a woman of her class in this era.
Lane-Claypon tracked down 500 women with a history of breast cancer – the "cases" – and compared them with 500 women who were free of the disease but otherwise broadly similar, known as "controls".