Why do you think we’re so anxious about pregnancy?

With more than 100,000 pregnancies in the United States each year, and nearly half of them due to a birth defect, the birth defect epidemic is no joke.

And yet, it’s not something that comes up in everyday conversation.

Why do we keep having these conversations when it should be a simple, natural part of our lives?

We’re not alone in our struggles to understand the birth defects we see in our family and friends.

The World Health Organization estimates there are nearly 1.7 million congenital heart defects worldwide.

Some of these defects may not be as apparent as other medical conditions, such as diabetes, hypertension, and high blood pressure.

But the complications can still be devastating, and can lead to a long and costly journey to find a cure.

In fact, one in five babies born with congenital defects die during the first six months of life.

The U.S. is not alone.

In the United Kingdom, there are more than 5.4 million congenitally-defected babies born every year.

In South Korea, the rate is about 1.5 babies per 100,00 people.

The most common cause of congenital birth defects is CTE, or Chronic Traumatic Encephalopathy, a degenerative brain disease that causes symptoms ranging from depression to dementia.

And in the U.K., about one in eight babies born have been born with CTE.

The disease affects a group of neurons called prematurity-related neurons, which are crucial in memory and learning, and in certain types of learning and communication, such the ability to learn from one’s environment.

There are also neural changes in the brain that cause some of the symptoms associated with CTAE.

It’s not clear exactly how many people have CTE and how many of them are actually affected by the condition.

And, as far as the birth-related birth defects are concerned, there’s not much information available on what causes them.

For one, the disease itself is rare, so there is a lack of research on how it’s passed from mother to baby.

And even if we do know the disease, it hasn’t been found to be directly linked to the birth of a child with the defect.

The problem is that the disease isn’t really diagnosed until it’s been detected.

Researchers are still working on that.

The cause of birth defects Some of the causes of birth abnormalities can be traced back to a number of things, but one of the more well-known is CTA, which is defined as congenital toxoplasmosis.

There’s no cure for it, and, in fact, there isn’t even a specific test for it.

The symptoms can include seizures, seizures, loss of speech, poor coordination, abnormal facial expression, loss or loss of eyelashes, facial paralysis, and a host of other symptoms.

However, it can also cause a condition known as congenitoplastia, which can result in permanent disability.

In this case, the condition can be severe and often fatal.

This is where the mystery begins.

In addition to the obvious risk factors that cause a baby to have congenital disease, there is another reason the baby might have it.

There is a known association between congenital Toxoplasmoma (CTE) and certain genetic conditions, which has led to some researchers speculating that a gene or mutation might predispose a baby with CTS to have it too.

There has also been some speculation that certain genetic mutations are associated with increased risk of CTE in babies born to women who have had CTE or those who carry a variant of the gene for an enzyme called GABAA.

But it’s difficult to definitively prove causation, since there are a number factors that are known to influence how the genes are expressed in the body, such changes in metabolism, and genetic variants that are linked to certain medical conditions.

The research to date, however, suggests that genetic factors play a role in determining the severity of the condition and how quickly it can develop.

So if we look at the data that we have so far, it does appear that a single genetic mutation is linked to a much greater risk of developing CTE than a number that are unrelated.

That makes sense when you consider the genetic variations that predispose to different types of congenities.

For example, the mutation that predisposes to cerebral palsy is also linked to CTE as well.

And the mutation associated with epilepsy is linked with Cts as well, with about a 1 in 10,000 chance of developing the condition in people with one copy of the CTS gene.

As we get more information on the genetic mutations associated with different birth defects, researchers hope to learn more about what’s going on in the human genome.

So what’s next?

There are a few theories on what might be causing the birth deformities in the womb.

The first is that it’s a combination of