article The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention estimates that about 3 million pregnant women will get their first prenatal test before the birth of their child.
It’s a huge number and one that comes from a single pregnancy testing program.
That’s more than all the tests that the U.S. conducts for HIV infection and malaria.
The Pregnancy Screening Program (PSP) began in 1995 with a goal of testing more than 400,000 pregnant women in a year.
Since then, it has tested more than 1.5 million women in the U, and its total population has grown from about 2 million in 1995 to more than 5 million today.
But the program has not been able to keep up with its growing population and needs more funding to keep it going.
According to the CDC, the program only has a budget of about $150 million per year, and the government’s funding is limited by the lack of an adequate budget to run the program.
The PPP is also a labor of love for the city of Denver, with its residents taking part in the program to help keep their babies safe.
In addition, the PPP has been a huge draw for local health workers to work at the Denver Health Care System and other hospitals.
The Colorado Department of Public Health has said that if it were to continue with the program, it would be unable to keep its doors open indefinitely.
The Department of Health has set aside a portion of its $10 million funding to help cover the costs of staffing the program and administering it.
The city has said it is committed to continuing the Pregnancy Monitoring Program, but it needs the funds from the federal government to maintain it and to make sure it’s up and running, said Emily Cavanaugh, an epidemiologist at the Colorado Department for Public Health.
“It’s a long-term project and I think we have to have a plan in place to ensure that that continues,” she said.
The City of Denver is already investing in a new Pregnancy Diagnostic Laboratory in the heart of downtown Denver, and it is looking to expand that facility to also serve as a maternity clinic.
But there are a number of problems with expanding the PPA and how it works, said Dr. Brian Kappel, a co-founder of the PDAH.
“It’s an experiment that was never designed to work,” he said.
“Pregnancy Diagnostics has been on the brink of collapse.
There is a need for more funding,” said Dr