to connectVideoMaternal mortality rates are on the rise in the U.S.
According to the CDC, three out of five of the pregnancy-related deaths in the U.S. are to be avoided.
The brother-in-law, of California, to a mother who volunteered as a substitute, and he died last week, and while it’s giving birth to another family for the child, said: “with the rock, that everybody would have a kind of complacency.” Michelle Reaves, who has two children of her own, it had been an amazing feeling,” in spite of the fact that the bed rest at a certain point in the pregnancy, and Jeff Romero; her brother-in-law, he told the PEOPLE.
PLEASE WILL COST YOU MORE THAN AN AMERICAN WOMAN EARNS IN A MONTH
“It started with the pregnancy is fine, and there was no trouble or anything, and then a couple of months, I’d be labeled a high-risk pregnancy, which, she said, is that you need to be on bed rest and everything,” he told the news outlet. “There is, therefore, an indication on it that it might not be so lenient.”
According to a GoFundMe page set up on behalf of Reaves’ grief-stricken husband and two young children, and the pregnancy of her second surrogacy for the same family, and the baby will survive the birth. Romero told the MEN that she gave birth to a child via an emergency c-section, but he lost too much blood after that.
A SECOND AMERICAN BABY BORN AFTER TRANSPLANTATION OF UTERUS FROM THE DISEASED DONOR
“She died a couple of times at the dinner table, and they brought her back for a few hours, that was really close, she’s in for a long recovery, and we think that things are going well,” he told the news outlet. “And then, they are encrypted, but she said that she had just lost a lot of blood, and she could not bring her back.”
The number of reported pregnancy-related deaths in the U.S. has steadily increased from 7.2 deaths per 100,000 live births in 1987 to 16.9 deaths per 100,000 live births in 2016, according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC). While the reasons remain unclear, although studies show an increase in the number of pregnant women with chronic medical conditions who have a higher risk of complications.
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It is not known why the 36-year-old Reaves was considered to be at high-risk of pregnancy. In addition to Romero, she is survived by her husband, Chris, and their two children, Gage, 7, and James, 3. Mr. Romero said the family is “still in a state of shock.”