By Laura LeDucThe story of a birth defects mom is a common one.
Here’s how to find out if she’s one and how to get help.
Lake Obstetrics and Gynecology at University of California, San Francisco, has a waiting list of 1,500 for an appointment with a doctor to be treated for the rare birth defect, which is called a congenital birth defect.
It can occur when the body doesn’t know when to make a contractile protein called myosin, or when the immune system overreacts.
It can also occur when a baby is born prematurely, when the placenta and uterine lining don’t come together properly, or in a very rare birth.
The most common complication is a birth that’s called premature rupture of the membranes (PROM).
A small amount of myosine (the protein) leaks from the placental tissue and can cause an abnormally small amount (about 1/10th of a gram) of myoglobin (a protein that can bind to oxygen).
The condition is usually very rare, and it’s usually treated by a doctor in the operating room.
If the condition is detected early, doctors can help the mother recover, with the hope of preventing further complications.
A birth defect is the most common birth defect in the world, with more than 500,000 births worldwide each year.
There are three types of PROM: pre-term birth, early-term and late-term.
PROM occurs in just under 1% of births.
Pre-term births occur before 35 weeks gestation, when there is a higher chance of a baby being born with a head circumference of just below a fist length.
Early-term pregnancies are the most likely to result in a premature rupture.
Late-term pregnancy is when a pregnancy occurs before 36 weeks gestation and a head-sized fetus is born.
Pre-term PROM babies are about 1.8 times more likely to die in the first few weeks of life, compared to early- or late-implantable PROM.
The condition can lead to severe disabilities for both the mother and baby.
Early-term, premature PROM infants are between a third and a half of all births.
They are typically between 1 and 3 inches (5 and 7 centimeters) in length.
Late PROM, which can occur at birth, is typically 2 inches (6 centimeters) long.
The conditions are rare in the United States, but can occur in other countries.
The risk of PRIM in a child is high, with an estimated one in 100 babies born to a mother with a PROM born with defects being born prematurely.
Preterm and early-postpartum PROM birth defects are most common in low-income countries and in the Caribbean.
Early postpartum is a term used to describe a birth where the mother is premature or late in the pregnancy and the baby is not a full-term fetus.
Preterm and pre-postterm birth defects can also be associated with low birth weight.
Many birth defects occur because the body does not know when it’s ready to contract, or that it’s not ready to start contractile tissue.
The body doesn ‘t know when a person is ready to have a baby.
It also doesn ‘s not ready for the stress of having a baby, such as being sick or old, or being in labor, when it might not be ready to begin a pregnancy.
It is estimated that about 15,000 pregnancies each year are due to PROM and a small number of babies are born with birth defects that have no known cause.
PRIM is the second most common cause of congenital malformations after Down syndrome.
Preventing PROM is difficult because the condition can occur even when there are no symptoms.
Doctors have been working for years to identify the cause and treat it.
Doctors can help women and their families get the correct treatment.
There is a shortage of the medicines needed to treat PROM in the U.S. and other countries, which make the condition even more complicated.
If you are interested in seeing if you or someone you know has a PRIM birth defect and needs treatment, contact Lake Obstetics and Gynecolics at UC San Francisco.