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A new study published in the Journal of Women’s Health found that many women in the United States are still struggling with the consequences of a pregnancy pregnancy.

The study, conducted by the University of California-Irvine’s Reproductive Health Research Center, found that women’s perceptions about pregnancy are largely tied to their bodies, with the vast majority of the public saying that a pregnancy has been the best thing that has ever happened to them.

However, when asked whether pregnancy was the most important thing that happened to their lives, the most commonly cited answer was “yes.”

The study’s authors also found that most respondents said that they were very satisfied with their pregnancies and thought they had a healthy pregnancy.

While the majority of women said that pregnancy was an extremely positive experience, more than half of respondents said they had not yet decided whether to continue with the pregnancy.

In addition, half of the women said they would like to continue to have a baby, while nearly half of women were not sure whether they should have children at all.

While women may not realize how important a pregnancy is, they may not be aware that it has a huge impact on their health and wellbeing.

In fact, according to a 2013 study, women who have had a pregnancy experience have a greater risk of dying during pregnancy than women who are not pregnant.

One of the primary reasons women who experience pregnancy and pregnancy complications are so upset is because they do not understand the consequences for their health.

“Most women experience a lot of pain during pregnancy,” said study author Dr. Susan G. Cottin, who is also a physician and is the chair of reproductive and maternal health at UCI-Irvell.

“But when they talk about the complications, they are often surprised at how often they do survive the pregnancy.”

Cottin noted that women who do not experience a pregnancy complication often worry that the baby will be born with a health condition that will be a burden for them later on.

“The question is, is there a problem?

Are there complications?

Is the baby suffering?”

Cott, who has researched and written extensively on the health and well-being of women during pregnancy, said that the research shows that the “categorical” question that most people are asked is, “Is pregnancy my worst nightmare?”

While women who choose to have children should not be ashamed of their decision, the question should be, “Do you want to have the baby you wanted and have it be a healthy child?”

The answers to that question are very different depending on the woman’s age and what she has already experienced.

While Cott emphasized that she believes that most women do not want children, she did state that, for those who do, it is not the end of the world.

“There is a lot to be learned from women’s experience,” Cott said.

“They will tell you, ‘I have no regrets.’

I think it’s really important to be aware of that, and try to make sure that women do the best for themselves and for their families.”

If you or someone you know is struggling with pregnancy or pregnancy related issues, contact the American College of Obstetricians and Gynecologists for free health education and resources at 1-800-273-8255 or call 1-866-621-5282.