From a baby born in the United States to the world, the first thing that comes to mind when you hear the word “birth” is an infant born in Texas.
The state is home to some of the most advanced and advanced technologies in the country, and the infant mortality rate is one of the lowest in the nation.
The most common complication for Texas infants born in 2015 was cerebral palsy.
There are no vaccines for the condition, and while there is an option for those with preexisting conditions, those with the most severe conditions can expect to wait years for the disease to go into remission.
For some, that means waiting until their second or third child.
There’s a lot to be happy about, but it’s not easy being a mom.
A recent survey conducted by the Texas Medical Association (TMA) found that nearly half of Texans expect their baby to die within the next three years.
Some of those who did expect their babies to die were expecting a child of their own, and it may be a good thing that the TMA is asking all of them if they’re planning on having children in the near future.
If they’re expecting a baby, they’re more likely to know what’s ahead for their child.
In the survey, respondents were asked about the risks of having a baby of their child’s age and race.
They were also asked about their expectations for the first few years of their life, as well as what they were hoping to achieve for their future children.
The most common concerns cited were that they would be financially independent, be unable to take care of themselves financially, or find jobs that allow them to take a career path they enjoy.
Many women felt they would have to work more to support a family, and many said they would face a lack of financial stability.
But for some of these women, the most important factor in their decision was the number of children they planned to have.
For many, the number is a significant factor.
Nearly 60 percent of women surveyed said they were not considering having children of their son’s or daughter’s age, and nearly half (47 percent) said they had not decided.
They said they felt like they were going to have to sacrifice more financially or make sacrifices to have more children, but not to make sure they had enough money to support them.
The TMA said this was because of the economic burden associated with having more children.
“There are a lot of things that a woman has to do to support their family, including caring for their children and maintaining a stable home,” said Dr. Susan Meehan, who directs the Division of Infant and Child Health at the TAA.
“The more babies we have, the more expensive it is for us to provide care and maintain the home.
For women, they don’t want to have children, and if they do, it’s going to take some time to transition into a career.”
The Texas A&M Population Health Center estimates that the number one reason women have to postpone having children is their desire to save money and have a career.
In order to maintain their economic security, some of them may have to delay having children, Meeham said.
While the survey showed that about 40 percent of mothers reported that having children would be a financial burden on them, the reality is that the vast majority of women who did have children felt the decision was not a financial one.
In fact, more than one in five women who chose to have a child said they did so for economic reasons.
The study was conducted by a research team led by Dr. Jennifer C. Jones, a professor of obstetrology and gynecology at the University of Texas Southwestern Medical Center and a fellow at the UT Southwestern Center for Health Policy Research.