It’s a video of an American mother giving birth.
The woman, who is in her early 20s, is giving birth to a daughter, who will likely be a boy.
The woman in the video is wearing a maternity uniform, and her husband is also standing nearby, so the couple is standing near a doctor.
They are talking, but the video starts to get a little more dramatic when the woman’s son, who looks to be in his early 20’s, appears.
Suddenly, the mother’s husband gets up, grabs the baby, and runs away from the room.
The video ends abruptly.
It’s unclear why the video stops.
The mother’s son is a boy, and the baby is not a boy and not a girl.
He is born a girl on the third day of pregnancy.
There are plenty of reasons to be concerned about how this childbirth pain could affect a child, and one is the fact that this is the first time in recent history that a baby was born with a birth defect in a US state.
The most prominent case of a baby born with birth defects in a state was in Colorado in the late 1970s, when the first child of a lesbian couple was born.
Colorado has not had a birth defects case in a child since then.
The number of cases of congenital anomalies is much higher in California than it is in Texas, according to the National Center for Birth Defects and Developmental Disabilities.
In 2014, a California woman gave birth to two babies with birth defect problems.
A Texas woman had a baby with a rare congenital anomaly when she was 35.
California has been working hard to improve its prenatal testing, which has helped prevent many birth defects, but there have been some reports of babies born with congenital defects.
The first child to be born with such a birth anomaly was a girl, who was born on January 25, 2017.
But while California has not experienced a single birth defect case in its history, a baby who was conceived in that state did have a birth birth defect.
It is unclear why this occurred in California, but it was linked to a California law passed in 2015 which required that all parents have their first child tested for birth defects.