People are being asked to register their babies in the new birth registry to help save the NHS millions.
In England and Wales, people can register to register to receive a new baby by filling in a form.
But in Northern Ireland, there is no birth registration form available, and birth registrations are not currently being taken by doctors.
This is because it is illegal in Northern Irish hospitals to register newborns.
The Northern Irish Health Service has been asked by the Department of Health (DH) to develop a new form to help with this.
This new form will allow people to register for birth in Northern England if they are unable to do so on their own.
However, in the case of Northern Ireland and Wales where the NHS does not currently register newborn births, there are other options available.
People in the Northern Ireland areas will be able to register the baby in Northern and the Border areas if they have been unable to visit the hospital for several days and are unable or unwilling to go to a doctor.
People who register will then have to make a payment to the NHS, or pay a tax, which will be collected from their pay packet.
This will be done through a form on the Northern Irish Department of Social Protection website.
If the NHS in Northern Wales does not provide birth registration to the public, people who register the newborn will be responsible for paying an additional tax of about £3.5 million, according to the DH.
The birth registration scheme was introduced to Northern Ireland in October, and will be introduced in the rest of the UK, including the rest-of-the-UK.
The new form does not specifically address people who are unable, or who refuse, to travel to Northern hospitals for a baby.
But, it does make it easier for people to sign up to receive new births in Northern communities, according the DH’s press release.
The new birth registration system will also help to identify babies at risk of premature birth or death.
It is hoped that the new form could save the Northern and Border communities billions of pounds.
Northern Ireland has already recorded more than 1,500 babies who have died due to pre-term birth, and it has recorded a total of more than 4,000 cases of pre-natal death.