In Brazil, it’s not uncommon to see a doctor in the office for a short while, but the doctor often has little experience treating newborns.
That’s because most obstetricians are trained only on basic maternal-fetal medicine, which includes giving the mother fluids, administering antibiotics and monitoring for complications such as bleeding or infection.
It’s also the case that a large number of the women who practice obstetria curso (a term for obstetric care for mothers of infants) don’t have the training to handle infants and babies, and their practices are largely unregulated.
This has led to a lot of complications in Brazil, including the death of two newborns, one of whom was born with microcephaly, a condition that can cause the brain to be small and development to be stunted.
There have been many studies that have tried to understand why the Brazilian obstetric profession has become so malpractice-prone, but most of the research points to the fact that women who have had the option of not practicing obstetrio curso tend to opt out, leaving the profession with no other choice but to become obstetric specialists, a process that’s often highly stressful for women.
Brazil has been grappling with the problem for a long time, with many experts blaming obstetric practices and the obstetric workforce for the country’s lack of maternal-infant safety.
One theory is that many Brazilian women choose not to have babies because of the lack of adequate obstetric facilities, while others say that the lack is because of an inadequate number of women choosing to practice obstetric medicine.
In the end, the issue has taken on new urgency in Brazil in recent years.
There are currently more than 10,000 cases of microcephelas in Brazil each year, according to a recent report from the United Nations Population Fund.
Brazil’s health ministry estimates that more than 3,000 babies are born with the condition each year.
There is also concern that the country is at a point in time where there is little risk to pregnant women, as well as the public health impact of a lack of care for newborns who need it the most.
But despite all the concerns, the situation has gotten so bad that a new law has been introduced to address the problem.
The law requires all obstetric-gynaecologists practicing in Brazil to get a certification from the national board of obstetrias.
The government also says it wants to increase the number of obstetric clinics to increase access to care.
But this is unlikely to happen anytime soon, because there is a long list of issues that still need to be resolved, including who will be responsible for the patients who come in for care and who will pay for it.
There has been a push to put in place a system of accountability, with the aim of establishing an “independent committee” that will oversee the process of certification.
But that’s unlikely to work out either, as the Brazilian government is likely to keep pushing for more oversight of obstetrical practice, even if the process has already been delayed for years.
The lack of oversight is a major issue in Brazil as the country struggles to deal with the epidemic of microcephalic births and microcephalitis.
In February, a study published in the journal Pediatrics found that nearly 1,300 babies were born with small heads in the country each day.
In April, the World Health Organization released a report on microcephi that found that over one million newborns die each year in Brazil.
In June, the government passed legislation that makes it illegal for obstetrators to perform abortions in cases of pregnancy loss or in cases where the mother has been found to have an elevated risk of infection, but it hasn’t yet taken effect.
“The main thing is that it’s a big deal,” said Maria Martins, a health researcher at the Brazilian National University of São Paulo who studies obstetric surgery.
“Because these are the ones who are supposed to be there, they’re the ones we are supposed, as an institution, to take care of.”
The Brazilian government has also been struggling to control the number and types of obstetrically-assisted abortions.
The practice of doing medically supervised abortions is legal in Brazil now, but women who want them must undergo a series of ultrasounds and a series or more of tests.
According to the Brazilian Medical Association, only around 10 percent of Brazilian women obtain the procedure.
That is because there are no clinics that can perform them in Brazil and the government has restricted access to these procedures, leaving many women to rely on the Internet and social media to find out about them.
“It’s very difficult to find a doctor that can do this procedure,” said Martins.
“So if you need an abortion, you have to go to the Internet.”
Women who do have access to abortion in Brazil face another issue that is especially worrisome.
According the government’s own statistics, the country