DEVELOPMENT OF UNBORN BABY. DEVELOPMENT OF


Development Of Unborn Baby. Baby Boy Quotes And Poems



Development Of Unborn Baby





development of unborn baby






    unborn baby
  • Prenatal or antenatal development is the process in which an embryo or fetus (or foetus) gestates during pregnancy, from fertilization until birth. Often, the terms fetal development, foetal development, or embryology are used in a similar sense.

  • a baby that has not yet been born





    development
  • A new and refined product or idea

  • The process of developing or being developed

  • growth: (biology) the process of an individual organism growing organically; a purely biological unfolding of events involved in an organism changing gradually from a simple to a more complex level; "he proposed an indicator of osseous development in children"

  • A specified state of growth or advancement

  • a process in which something passes by degrees to a different stage (especially a more advanced or mature stage); "the development of his ideas took many years"; "the evolution of Greek civilization"; "the slow development of her skill as a writer"

  • act of improving by expanding or enlarging or refining; "he congratulated them on their development of a plan to meet the emergency"; "they funded research and development"











development of unborn baby - The Secret




The Secret Life of the Unborn Child: How You Can Prepare Your Baby for a Happy, Healthy Life


The Secret Life of the Unborn Child: How You Can Prepare Your Baby for a Happy, Healthy Life



At sixteen weeks the unborn child shies away from light. At twenty weeks there is a response to speech patterns. At twenty-five weeks the baby can kick in time to music. And at six months the unborn baby can understand the subtle shifts of its mother's emotions. THE SECRET LIFE OF THE UNBORN CHILD presents for the first time the challenging results of two decades of painstaking international research into the earliest stages of life. Dr Verny's knowledge gives both mothers and fathers an unparalleled opportunity to help their unborn children. Now they can contribute actively- before and during birth- to giving their child happiness and security for the rest of his or her life.










82% (18)





A Mothers Love




A Mothers Love





JACOB'S STORY


June Fourteenth of 2006 changed my life forever. I nearly lost my wife and unborn son. Instead I received a blessing and witnessed what is a miracle in my opinion. This is Jacob's story. Expecting a child is one of the greatest joys a couple shares in life. It wasn't like that for my wife and I. Three miscarriages, two of which were around twenty weeks, made pregnancy an experience of terror. Every moment passed in anticipation of a tragic ending. Having had one son after a long journey that lead to emergency C-section didn't build much confidence for the success of our latest pregnancy. The morning of the fourteenth my wife told me she wasn't feeling well and I prepared for the worst.

Arriving at the hospital my wife was seen by our on call doctor. She was running a high fever and the threat of infection was a major concern. We were consulted about the risks of amniocentesis but decided it was the only choice. After the procedure our fears were confirmed, an infection threatened both mother and child. Immedite c-section was the only choice. We were at twenty-five and a half weeks gestation.

I was briefed by our doctor while my wife was being prepared for surgery. He told me that the prognosis wasn't good for our son. The chances of his survival were low given the extent of the infection. If he did survive he would most likely be severely handicapped. This was devastating news. He rushed into surgery and I was left in the antechamber to hope, wait and pray.

After what seemed an eternity the neonatal team emerged from the surgery room and rushed for the intensive care unit. The doctor informed me that my wife was fine and headed to recovery but things hadn't been as good for my son. It took eight minutes to get him to breathe when he was born. The ramifications of this alone were enough to bring me to tears. I asked the doctor what his opinion was. It was simple....Jacob had about twelve hours to live.

In the neonatal intensive care unit a team of no less than eight doctors and nurses worked to stabilize Jacob. He was tiny, one pound fifteen ounces. Cords, wires and tubes were being added at a dizzying rate. Monitors followed his every body function while I stood and watched helplessly. My son was fighting for his life and there was nothing I could do to help. Thoughts of what I would tell my wife were going through my head. She would be tired and recovering from her part in this. Explaining to her that Jacob had little hope didn't seem the correct choice. Looking at him lying there so small and frail I knew that I couldn't lie to her either. Several hours later I told her that Jacob was fine. I didn't lie.

Twelve hours. It doesn't seem like much time. When you count every minute that passes it becomes longer. This was our new life. A life where we counted the small measures of time. Twelve hours came and went and Jacob continued his fight for life. My new goal was twenty-four hours. Soon my wife was by my side watching over Jacob. We prepared for a long fight.

Jacob hung to life with a tenacity that was remarkable. We adjusted to the hospital environment and semi-regular life resumed. I had a business to run and we had a two and a half year old son to attend to. Mornings began with a six o'clock call to the hospital to check on Jacob. Some days were good, many weren't. My wife spent days split between the hospital and home. Our entire focus became Jacob and through Jacob our family. Prayer groups were set up. Charity came from unexpected sources and time marched on. Our hope for Jacob grew with every new day.

One hundred days. That was the length of Jacobs stay in the St. Lukes NICU. It was a remarkable journey for everyone involved. There were many trials during that time. A heart valve stitched shut, a brain hemorrage, eye development complications and hernias. His lungs nearly failed him at one month. Infections. It seemed that every obstacle overcome only presented another. I could write volumes on the hospital stay. It truly was a marathon.

Today, Jacob is over two and a half years old. He is a healthy young boy. Walking, talking and mischeivous. There have been no complications since leaving the hospital. He is a living testament to the strength of life, faith and family. I try to keep in mind an important lesson I learned during Jacob's struggle. Count the days, the hours and even the minutes. They are all miracles.











Abortion




Abortion





Anti-abortion campaign in Vilnius, Lithuania. The side of the Cathedral was draped with images showing the different stages of the development of a foetus. People were stopping-by to look at the images and read the text associated with each one.

The text was written in a first-person style under the headline indicating the 'age' of the foetus: "I am 5 months old" in this case.

Here's the text in Lithuanian:
"Megstu is visu jegu spardytis ir kumsciuoti, todel mama jau gali pradeti jausti mane. Ultragarsu jau galima nustatyti mano lyti (jei noresiu parodyti). As geriu labai daug, nes skysciai apie mane nuolat sviezi."

My Lithuanian is a bit rusty, but I think this means:

I like, with all my strength, to kick and wiggle, so mum can already start to feel me. Ultrasound can already establish my sex (if I will want to show). I drink very much, because liquids around me are always fresh."

(I'm happy to accept any corrections or alternate translations... just post them as a comment below.)









development of unborn baby








development of unborn baby




Letter to my unborn- Part 1






The first moments of realization that I will become a dad. A diary. Updated every couple of weeks from January 2009 up to date (July 28th, 2009). The love for my wife. The great happening in my life and growing glow for what is about to happen. A work in progress. Ending Mid September (Part 2 to follow) and a sequal in the making; Letter to my little girl. I do apologize for my English grammar and literature challenges, I am a Dutch guy enjoying the US for 5 years now and a first publisher.
Live and Laugh. LIFLAF

The first moments of realization that I will become a dad. A diary. Updated every couple of weeks from January 2009 up to date (July 28th, 2009). The love for my wife. The great happening in my life and growing glow for what is about to happen. A work in progress. Ending Mid September (Part 2 to follow) and a sequal in the making; Letter to my little girl. I do apologize for my English grammar and literature challenges, I am a Dutch guy enjoying the US for 5 years now and a first publisher.
Live and Laugh. LIFLAF










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