The Greek goddess of birth, Artemis, is often credited with bringing forth the world.
However, childbirth itself is a difficult and dangerous event.
The term “birth” in Greek refers to a series of natural processes during which a baby is born and the birth process can take place anywhere from two days to several weeks depending on the environment and medical conditions.
There are various kinds of birth: spontaneous, assisted and induced.
A baby’s first two days are called the first two weeks and after that they are called a second and third week.
There is no known reason for a baby’s body to start moving again until after it has been born.
During the first and second weeks, the baby’s head, neck, and back are being held in place with bandages and girdles, which helps the birth proceed.
During the third week, the umbilical cord is being pulled through the abdomen and the baby is moving.
It’s during this time that the baby will start to feel the sensations of birth.
At this point, it can feel a sudden spike in pain and it is important to keep breathing and being alert to help the baby breathe.
At the end of the third and fourth weeks, if everything is in order, the birth can take up to one month.
At that point, the child will feel its full weight, be able to breathe and be fully conscious.
At one month, the newborn will be able move its arms and legs, which is why it’s often called a “dysphoric” birth.
The best thing about the first four weeks is that the body will begin to recover.
At the same time, the body has a chance to recover the body of the child.
At six weeks, a baby can feel its mother’s full weight and can move its body in response to the heartbeat.
At 12 weeks, it’s able to move its legs and can feel pain.
At 14 weeks, at the end, the mother will feel her baby’s full strength and can start to cry.
At 14 weeks of pregnancy, the first signs of pain start to develop.
At 18 weeks, signs of fetal distress and birth defects are seen.
At 21 weeks, babies can begin to feel pain and are born with a head injury.
At 23 weeks, all signs of birth are seen, including cramping, breathing difficulties, and the presence of bleeding.
The child will have a head fracture and is referred to as a “head baby”.
At 25 weeks of gestation, the babies head is very small and it can be hard to see the heart beat.
At 27 weeks, head size has decreased and it’s possible to see a baby at a distance.
At 28 weeks, an abnormal heartbeat is present, and it becomes possible for a child to have a “frozen” heart.
At 30 weeks, there is some swelling and bruising around the head.
At 33 weeks, fetal distress begins and babies are born prone to severe pain.
It can be life threatening, especially in early pregnancy, and babies can be born with severe respiratory problems.
At 35 weeks, some babies are diagnosed with a brain tumour.
At 40 weeks, baby will have an abnormally small brain.
At 45 weeks of birth and beyond, the fetus can’t move or feel the same way as a normal baby.
The brain is growing in size, but there are still certain changes to the fetus.
At 50 weeks, blood vessels start forming, and by 50 weeks the fetus starts moving.
At 52 weeks, they start to have normal growth and the fetus begins to grow in size again.
At 55 weeks, more bleeding begins to occur.
At 60 weeks, one of the baby parts, the placenta, has to be removed from the uterus.
At 70 weeks, birth is almost complete and the mother can start breastfeeding.
At 75 weeks, many babies start to experience symptoms of the postpartum depression and the pain and swelling are relieved.
At 78 weeks, symptoms of postpartums depression are seen in most babies, including anxiety, fatigue, and loss of appetite.
At 80 weeks, newborns are born at a loss for words and speech is a struggle.
At 90 weeks, postpartams depression disappears and many babies are happy, but are still unable to talk.
At 94 weeks, most babies are able to walk.
At 96 weeks, mothers are able go back to work, have their babies back, and have a normal pregnancy.
At 98 weeks, every newborn is a little bit bigger and a little weaker.
At 100 weeks, newborns are able move more and they are able walk and even speak.
At 102 weeks, their babies are at a complete loss for speech.
At 104 weeks, everything goes wrong and the child dies.
At 106 weeks, no one can hear the baby and they don’t have much sense of how much pain they’re in.
At 108 weeks, we finally learn to