First off, you don't say how old you are or what you're doing when you're working out. Height is a function of genetics and somewhat of nutrition -- but unless you've been starving for awhile your body hasn't shut down long enough to worry about the nutrition part. You're going to get as tall as you're going to get whether you work out or not. Your age will tell you if it's likely you've already reached your optimal height, and if you're worrying about growth hormone, then you're probably not super young. While it's true that muscles get larger as they repair damage done through exertion, again, if you're so young that you're worrying about height you might be too young to be doing too much weight lifting, if that's what you're doing. And when you're very young, you don't feel strain as much as you do when you're older unless you're again lifting a lot of weight or doing a lot of reps. So height isn't a factor, but the fact it takes you two days to recover if you're young enough to still be growing might be of some concern so you don't overdo it and injure yourself. I'd suggest a couple of things to do: for better answers here, tell us what you're doing, how much of it you're doing, and how old you are. Talk to a professional trainer and if you're truly still growing probably a doctor to make sure you're not doing too much too soon for your body. If you're bodybuilding, in other words, you're trying to get really big muscles just because you think that's going to make you look better and not as part of training to be a better athlete in a sport, realize the limitations we have -- genetics plays a role, nutrition plays a role, and health plays a role. I never lifted weights to look big, I always lifted for exercise and increased strength and performance, and I never felt anything from it until I got into my fifties. But I wasn't a bodybuilder, I didn't lift heavy weights, I went more for reps to increase my power. So also tell us what you're trying to achieve, because bodybuilding comes with certain risks, and also certain temptations to eat for muscle size, not for health, a decision for adults to make, not kids. Again, just how old are you? Because remember, soreness is an effect of working out for those who work out very hard but pain is a sign of injury, and you need to know the difference. Lastly, you might consider taking a class in physiology, it never hurts to know how the body works.
I think it is great you are lifting some weights.
Are you concerned about your height? How tall are your parents and when did you start going through puberty? Is your adam's apple protruding yet?