A baby may not be real, but you can get pregnant in the real world with a fake pregnancy.
And it’s possible to get pregnant with a real pregnancy.
In fact, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention estimates that around 10 percent of women who become pregnant are actually pregnant.
The CDC’s Center for Birth Defects and Developmental Disabilities says that between 1 in 8 and 1 in 7 babies are born with birth defects.
“The true pregnancy rate is probably much higher than the 10 percent figure,” Dr. Jennifer D. Loughlin, a medical epidemiologist and professor of pediatrics at the University of Iowa School of Public Health, told CBS News.
Some pregnant women have even reported fake pregnancies to medical professionals.
Pregnancy tests are also available to the public to confirm the pregnancy status.
Loughlin said that the pregnancy test itself is a “real pregnancy,” but if the woman has been prescribed the wrong drug, the result may not accurately reveal the pregnancy.
“I do think it’s an important message that women have to know that it’s not safe to use the pill, but there’s no medical reason to stop taking it,” Loughton said.
Loughlyn says that most of the women who get pregnant are very trusting of doctors, and the doctors don’t often know what the real pregnancy looks like.
According to the CDC, only 0.1 percent of pregnant women will be diagnosed with a medical condition that would prevent them from carrying a child.
But if a woman does get pregnant, it can be very challenging to get the right doctor to help you find a doctor that is more qualified.
For more on the topic of pregnancy, check out these stories: CDC to Release Report On Real-Life Pregnancy Centers For Disease Control: Real-life pregnancy: The CDC and state health departments announced that they will release a report on how to avoid pregnancy and birth defects in the US.
The report will include information on how people can avoid pregnancy with birth control, including information about risk factors for the disease and how to use birth control to reduce the risk.
The CDC says that a woman who has not taken her prescription of birth control should talk to her health care provider before starting any type of birth plan, including the use of a birth control pill.
Read more about birth control and pregnancy:The Associated Press contributed to this report.