Infant, Low Birth Weight
Certificate of Need
Medical Record Linkage
Forms and Records Control
Cause of Death
Obstetrics and Gynecology Department, Hospital
Continental Population Groups
Vaginal Birth after Cesarean
Multiple Birth Offspring
National Center for Health Statistics (U.S.)
Coroners and Medical Examiners
Obstetric Labor, Premature
Infant, Small for Gestational Age
European Continental Ancestry Group
International Classification of Diseases
Health Services Research
Medical Records Systems, Computerized
Reproducibility of Results
Public Health Informatics
Effect of the interval between pregnancies on perinatal outcomes. (1/295)BACKGROUND: A short interval between pregnancies has been associated with adverse perinatal outcomes. Whether that association is due to confounding by other risk factors, such as maternal age, socioeconomic status, and reproductive history, is unknown. METHODS: We evaluated the interpregnancy interval in relation to low birth weight, preterm birth, and small size for gestational age by analyzing data from the birth certificates of 173,205 singleton infants born alive to multiparous mothers in Utah from 1989 to 1996. RESULTS: Infants conceived 18 to 23 months after a previous live birth had the lowest risks of adverse perinatal outcomes; shorter and longer interpregnancy intervals were associated with higher risks. These associations persisted when the data were stratified according to and controlled for 16 biologic, sociodemographic, and behavioral risk factors. As compared with infants conceived 18 to 23 months after a live birth, infants conceived less than 6 months after a live birth had odds ratios of 1.4 (95 percent confidence interval, 1.3 to 1.6) for low birth weight, 1.4 (95 percent confidence interval, 1.3 to 1.5) for preterm birth, and 1.3 (95 percent confidence interval, 1.2 to 1.4) for small size for gestational age; infants conceived 120 months or more after a live birth had odds ratios of 2.0 (95 percent confidence interval, 1.7 to 2.4);1.5 (95 percent confidence interval, 1.3 to 1.7), and 1.8 (95 percent confidence interval, 1.6 to 2.0) for these three adverse outcomes, respectively, when we controlled for all 16 risk factors with logistic regression. CONCLUSIONS: The optimal interpregnancy interval for preventing adverse perinatal outcomes is 18 to 23 months. (+info)
Maternal smoking and Down syndrome: the confounding effect of maternal age. (2/295)Inconsistent results have been reported from studies evaluating the association of maternal smoking with birth of a Down syndrome child. Control of known risk factors, particularly maternal age, has also varied across studies. By using a population-based case-control design (775 Down syndrome cases and 7,750 normal controls) and Washington State birth record data for 1984-1994, the authors examined this hypothesized association and found a crude odds ratio of 0.80 (95% confidence interval 0.65-0.98). Controlling for broad categories of maternal age (<35 years, > or =35 years), as described in prior studies, resulted in a negative association (odds ratio = 0.87, 95% confidence interval 0.71-1.07). However, controlling for exact year of maternal age in conjunction with race and parity resulted in no association (odds ratio = 1.00, 95% confidence interval 0.82-1.24). In this study, the prevalence of Down syndrome births increased with increasing maternal age, whereas among controls the reported prevalence of smoking during pregnancy decreased with increasing maternal age. There is a substantial potential for residual confounding by maternal age in studies of maternal smoking and Down syndrome. After adequately controlling for maternal age in this study, the authors found no clear relation between maternal smoking and the risk of Down syndrome. (+info)
Low-weight neonatal survival paradox in the Czech Republic. (3/295)Analysis of vital statistics for the Czech Republic between 1986 and 1993, including 3,254 infant deaths from 350,978 first births to married and single women who conceived at ages 18-29 years, revealed a neonatal survival advantage for low-weight infants born to disadvantaged (single, less educated) women, particularly for deaths from congenital anomalies. This advantage largely disappeared after the neonatal period. The same patterns have been observed for low-weight infants born to black women in the United States. Since the Czech Republic had an ethnically homogenous population, virtually universal prenatal care, and uniform institutional conditions for delivery, Czech results must be attributed to social rather than to biologic or medical circumstances. This strengthens the contention that in the United States, the black neonatal survival paradox may be due as much to race-related social stigmatization and consequent disadvantage as to any hypothesized hereditary influences on birth-weight-specific survival. (+info)
The impact of a simulated immunization registry on perceived childhood immunization status. (4/295)We developed a simulated immunization registry to assess the impact on the perceived immunization status in a population-based sample of 2-year-olds living in Olmsted County, MN, in 1995. We compiled records of all immunizations by abstracting immunization data from all medical care facilities in the county. The data collected from each facility were analyzed separately to provide the immunization rate as perceived by each facility. This perceived rate was compared to the rate obtained by combining all recorded immunizations from all facilities (simulated registry). Information on children not receiving any carefrom facilities in Olmsted County was compiled from birth certificate data and community school lists. Data from the simulated registry indicated that 69.1% of all children in Olmsted County with medical records were up-to-date on their immunizations by 20 months of age. By 24 months, this increased to 74.2%. The immunization rate of 24-month-old children recorded at individual healthcare facilities in Olmsted County ranged from 24.3% to 79.5%. The addition of data from the simulated registry increased the immunization rate at each site: a 27.7% relative increase in the site with the lowest recorded immunization rate, a 14.0% increase in the site with the intermediate immunization rate, and a 6.9% increase in the site with the highest internally perceived immunization rate. The registry also identified excess immunizations in 5% of the county's 2-year-olds. Each healthcare facility in this community gained an immediate benefit from the development of a simulated immunization registry. This immediate improvement in one quality-of-care measure (up-to-date immunization rate) should be factored into the cost/benefit assessment of immunization registries. (+info)
Consanguinity and recurrence risk of stillbirth and infant death. (5/295)OBJECTIVES: The aim of this study was to estimate the recurrence risk for stillbirth and infant death and compare results for offspring of first-cousin parents with results for offspring of unrelated parents. METHODS: The study population consisted of all single births with a previous sibling born in Norway between 1967 and 1994. Altogether, 629,888 births were to unrelated parents, and 3466 births were to parents who were first cousins. The risk of stillbirth and infant death was estimated for subsequent siblings contingent on parental consanguinity and survival of the previous sibling. RESULTS: For unrelated parents, the risk of early death (stillbirth plus infant death) for the subsequent sibling was 17 of 1000 if the previous child survived and 67 of 1000 if the previous child died before 1 year of age. For parents who were first cousins, the risk of early death for the subsequent sibling was 29 of 1000 if the previous child survived and 116 of 1000 if the previous child died. CONCLUSIONS: The risk of recurrence of stillbirth and infant death is higher for offspring of first-cousin parents compared with offspring of unrelated parents. (+info)
Method of linking Medicaid records to birth certificates may affect infant outcome statistics. (6/295)OBJECTIVES: This study assessed how different methods of matching Medicaid records to birth certificates affect Medicaid infant outcome statistics. METHODS: Claims paid by Medicaid for hospitalization of the newborn and for the mother's delivery were matched separately to 1995 North Carolina live birth certificates. RESULTS: Infant mortality and low-birthweight rates were consistently lower when Medicaid was defined by a matching newborn hospitalization record than when results were based on a matching Medicaid delivery record. CONCLUSIONS: Studies of birth outcomes in the Medicaid population may have variable results depending on the method of matching that is used to identify Medicaid births. (+info)
Maternal placental abnormality and the risk of sudden infant death syndrome. (7/295)To determine whether placental abnormality (placental abruption or placental previa) during pregnancy predisposes an infant to a high risk of sudden infant death syndrome (SIDS), the authors conducted a population-based case-control study using 1989-1991 California linked birth and death certificate data. They identified 2,107 SIDS cases, 96% of whom were diagnosed through autopsy. Ten controls were randomly selected for each case from the same linked birth-death certificate data, matched to the case on year of birth. About 1.4% of mothers of cases and 0.7% of mothers of controls had either placental abruption or placenta previa during the index pregnancy. After adjustment for potential confounders, placental abnormality during pregnancy was associated with a twofold increase in the risk of SIDS in offspring (odds ratio = 2.1, 95% confidence interval 1.3-3.1). The individual effects of placental abruption and placenta previa on the risk of SIDS did not differ significantly. An impaired fetal development due to placental abnormality may predispose an infant to a high risk of SIDS. (+info)
Maternal cigarette smoking and invasive meningococcal disease: a cohort study among young children in metropolitan Atlanta, 1989-1996. (8/295)OBJECTIVES: This study assessed the association between maternal cigarette smoking during pregnancy and the risk of invasive meningococcal disease during early childhood. METHODS: Using a retrospective cohort study design, cases from an active surveillance project monitoring all invasive meningococcal disease in the metropolitan Atlanta area from 1989 to 1995 were merged with linked birth and death certificate data files. Children who had not died or acquired meningococcal disease were assumed to be alive and free of the illness. The Cox proportional hazards analysis was used to assess the independent association between maternal smoking and meningococcal disease. RESULTS: The crude rate of meningococcal disease was 5 times higher for children whose mothers smoked during pregnancy than for children whose mothers did not smoke (0.05% vs 0.01%). Multivariate analysis revealed that maternal smoking (risk ratio [RR] = 2.9; 95% confidence interval [CI] = 1.5, 5.7) and a mother's having fewer than 12 years of education (RR = 2.1; 95% CI = 1.0, 4.2) were independently associated with invasive meningococcal disease. CONCLUSIONS: Maternal smoking, a likely surrogate for tobacco smoke exposure following delivery, appears to be a modifiable risk factor for sporadic meningococcal disease in young children. (+info)
Low birth weight is defined as less than 2500 grams (5 pounds 8 ounces) and is associated with a higher risk of health problems, including respiratory distress, infection, and developmental delays. Premature birth is also a risk factor for low birth weight, as premature infants may not have had enough time to grow to a healthy weight before delivery.
On the other hand, high birth weight is associated with an increased risk of macrosomia, a condition in which the baby is significantly larger than average and may require a cesarean section (C-section) or assisted delivery. Macrosomia can also increase the risk of injury to the mother during delivery.
Birth weight can be influenced by various factors during pregnancy, including maternal nutrition, prenatal care, and fetal growth patterns. However, it is important to note that birth weight alone is not a definitive indicator of a baby's health or future development. Other factors, such as the baby's overall physical condition, Apgar score (a measure of the baby's well-being at birth), and postnatal care, are also important indicators of long-term health outcomes.
Congenital Abnormalities are relatively common, and they affect approximately 1 in every 30 children born worldwide. Some of the most common types of Congenital Abnormalities include:
Heart Defects: These are abnormalities that affect the structure or function of the heart. They can range from mild to severe and can be caused by genetics, viral infections, or other factors. Examples include holes in the heart, narrowed valves, and enlarged heart chambers.
Neural Tube Defects: These are abnormalities that affect the brain and spine. They occur when the neural tube, which forms the brain and spine, does not close properly during fetal development. Examples include anencephaly (absence of a major portion of the brain), spina bifida (incomplete closure of the spine), and encephalocele (protrusion of the brain or meninges through a skull defect).
Chromosomal Abnormalities: These are changes in the number or structure of chromosomes that can affect physical and mental development. Examples include Down syndrome (an extra copy of chromosome 21), Turner syndrome (a missing or partially deleted X chromosome), and Klinefelter syndrome (an extra X chromosome).
Other types of Congenital Abnormalities include cleft lip and palate, clubfoot, and polydactyly (extra fingers or toes).
Congenital Abnormalities can be diagnosed before birth through prenatal testing such as ultrasound, blood tests, and amniocentesis. After birth, they can be diagnosed through physical examination, imaging studies, and genetic testing. Treatment for Congenital Abnormalities varies depending on the type and severity of the condition, and may include surgery, medication, and other forms of therapy. In some cases, the abnormality may be minor and may not require any treatment, while in other cases, it may be more severe and may require ongoing medical care throughout the person's life.
Premature birth can be classified into several categories based on gestational age at birth:
1. Extreme prematurity: Born before 24 weeks of gestation.
2. Very preterm: Born between 24-27 weeks of gestation.
3. Moderate to severe preterm: Born between 28-32 weeks of gestation.
4. Late preterm: Born between 34-36 weeks of gestation.
The causes of premature birth are not fully understood, but several factors have been identified as increasing the risk of premature birth. These include:
1. Previous premature birth
2. Multiple gestations (twins, triplets etc.)
3. History of cervical surgery or cervical incompetence
4. Chronic medical conditions such as hypertension and diabetes
5. Infections such as group B strep or urinary tract infections
6. Pregnancy-related complications such as preeclampsia and placenta previa
7. Stress and poor social support
8. Smoking, alcohol and drug use during pregnancy
9. Poor nutrition and lack of prenatal care.
Premature birth can have significant short-term and long-term health consequences for the baby, including respiratory distress syndrome, bronchopulmonary dysplasia, intraventricular hemorrhage, retinopathy of prematurity and necrotizing enterocolitis. Children who are born prematurely may also have developmental delays, learning disabilities and behavioral problems later in life.
There is no single test that can predict premature birth with certainty, but several screening tests are available to identify women at risk. These include ultrasound examination, maternal serum screening for estriol and pregnancy-associated plasma protein A (PAPP-A), and cervical length measurement.
While there is no proven way to prevent premature birth entirely, several strategies have been shown to reduce the risk, including:
1. Progesterone supplementation: Progesterone appears to help prevent preterm labor in some women with a history of previous preterm birth or other risk factors.
2. Corticosteroids: Corticosteroids given to mothers at risk of preterm birth can help mature the baby's lungs and reduce the risk of respiratory distress syndrome.
3. Calcium supplementation: Calcium may help improve fetal bone development and reduce the risk of premature birth.
4. Good prenatal care: Regular prenatal check-ups, proper nutrition and avoiding smoking, alcohol and drug use during pregnancy can help reduce the risk of premature birth.
5. Avoiding stress: Stress can increase the risk of premature birth, so finding ways to manage stress during pregnancy is important.
6. Preventing infections: Infections such as group B strep and urinary tract infections can increase the risk of premature birth, so it's important to take steps to prevent them.
7. Maintaining a healthy weight gain during pregnancy: Excessive weight gain during pregnancy can increase the risk of premature birth.
8. Avoiding preterm contractions: Preterm contractions can be a sign of impending preterm labor, so it's important to be aware of them and seek medical attention if they occur.
9. Prolonged gestation: Prolonging pregnancy beyond 37 weeks may reduce the risk of premature birth.
10. Cervical cerclage: A cervical cerclage is a stitch used to close the cervix and prevent preterm birth in women with a short cervix or other risk factors.
It's important to note that not all of these strategies will be appropriate or effective for every woman, so it's important to discuss your individual risk factors and any concerns you may have with your healthcare provider.
1. Preeclampsia: A condition characterized by high blood pressure during pregnancy, which can lead to complications such as stroke or premature birth.
2. Gestational diabetes: A type of diabetes that develops during pregnancy, which can cause complications for both the mother and the baby if left untreated.
3. Placenta previa: A condition in which the placenta is located low in the uterus, covering the cervix, which can cause bleeding and other complications.
4. Premature labor: Labor that occurs before 37 weeks of gestation, which can increase the risk of health problems for the baby.
5. Fetal distress: A condition in which the fetus is not getting enough oxygen, which can lead to serious health problems or even death.
6. Postpartum hemorrhage: Excessive bleeding after delivery, which can be life-threatening if left untreated.
7. Cesarean section (C-section) complications: Complications that may arise during a C-section, such as infection or bleeding.
8. Maternal infections: Infections that the mother may contract during pregnancy or childbirth, such as group B strep or urinary tract infections.
9. Preterm birth: Birth that occurs before 37 weeks of gestation, which can increase the risk of health problems for the baby.
10. Chromosomal abnormalities: Genetic disorders that may affect the baby's growth and development, such as Down syndrome or Turner syndrome.
It is important for pregnant women to receive regular prenatal care to monitor for any potential complications and ensure a healthy pregnancy outcome. In some cases, pregnancy complications may require medical interventions, such as hospitalization or surgery, to ensure the safety of both the mother and the baby.
Premature labor can be classified into several types based on the duration of labor:
1. Preterm contractions: These are contractions that occur before 37 weeks of gestation but do not lead to delivery.
2. Preterm labor with cervical dilation: This is when the cervix begins to dilate before 37 weeks of gestation.
3. Premature rupture of membranes (PROM): This is when the amniotic sac surrounding the fetus ruptures before 37 weeks of gestation, which can lead to infection and preterm labor.
Signs and symptoms of premature obstetric labor may include:
1. Contractions that occur more frequently than every 10 minutes
2. Strong, regular contractions that last for at least 60 seconds
3. Cervical dilation or effacement (thinning)
4. Rupture of membranes (water breaking)
5. Decrease in fetal movement
6. Pelvic pressure or discomfort
7. Abdominal cramping or back pain
Premature obstetric labor can lead to several complications for both the mother and the baby, including:
1. Preterm birth: This is the most common complication of premature labor, which can increase the risk of health problems in the baby such as respiratory distress syndrome, intraventricular hemorrhage, and necrotizing enterocolitis.
2. Increased risk of cesarean delivery
3. Maternal infection: Premature labor can increase the risk of infection, such as group B strep or urinary tract infections.
4. Maternal complications: Premature labor can lead to complications such as placental abruption (separation of the placenta from the uterus), preeclampsia (high blood pressure), and HELLP syndrome (hemolytic anemia, elevated liver enzymes, and low platelet count).
5. Fetal distress: Premature labor can lead to fetal distress, which can result in long-term health problems for the baby.
6. Intensive care unit admission: Preterm babies may require intensive care unit admission, which can be stressful and expensive.
To manage premature labor, healthcare providers may recommend the following:
1. Bed rest or hospitalization: Rest and monitoring in a hospital setting may be recommended to prevent further premature contractions.
2. Tocolytic medications: These medications can help slow down or stop contractions.
3. Corticosteroids: These medications can help mature the fetal lungs, reducing the risk of respiratory distress syndrome.
4. Planned delivery: If premature labor cannot be halted, a planned delivery may be necessary to ensure the best possible outcome for both the mother and the baby.
5. Close monitoring: Regular monitoring of the mother and baby is crucial to detect any complications early on and provide appropriate treatment.
6. Supportive care: Premature babies may require oxygen therapy, incubators, and other supportive care to help them survive and thrive.
In summary, premature labor can be a serious condition that requires close monitoring and prompt medical intervention to prevent complications for both the mother and the baby. Understanding the signs of premature labor and seeking immediate medical attention if they occur can help improve outcomes.
Down syndrome can be diagnosed before birth through prenatal testing, such as chorionic villus sampling or amniocentesis, or after birth through a blood test. The symptoms of Down syndrome can vary from person to person, but common physical features include:
* A flat face with a short neck and small ears
* A short stature
* A wide, short hands with short fingers
* A small head
* Almond-shaped eyes that are slanted upward
* A single crease in the palm of the hand
People with Down syndrome may also have cognitive delays and intellectual disability, as well as increased risk of certain medical conditions such as heart defects, gastrointestinal problems, and hearing and vision loss.
There is no cure for Down syndrome, but early intervention and proper medical care can greatly improve the quality of life for individuals with the condition. Treatment may include speech and language therapy, occupational therapy, physical therapy, and special education programs. With appropriate support and resources, people with Down syndrome can lead fulfilling and productive lives.
There are different types of fetal death, including:
1. Stillbirth: This refers to the death of a fetus after the 20th week of gestation. It can be caused by various factors, such as infections, placental problems, or umbilical cord compression.
2. Miscarriage: This occurs before the 20th week of gestation and is usually due to chromosomal abnormalities or hormonal imbalances.
3. Ectopic pregnancy: This is a rare condition where the fertilized egg implants outside the uterus, usually in the fallopian tube. It can cause fetal death and is often diagnosed in the early stages of pregnancy.
4. Intrafamilial stillbirth: This refers to the death of two or more fetuses in a multiple pregnancy, usually due to genetic abnormalities or placental problems.
The diagnosis of fetal death is typically made through ultrasound examination or other imaging tests, such as MRI or CT scans. In some cases, the cause of fetal death may be unknown, and further testing and investigation may be required to determine the underlying cause.
There are various ways to manage fetal death, depending on the stage of pregnancy and the cause of the death. In some cases, a vaginal delivery may be necessary, while in others, a cesarean section may be performed. In cases where the fetus has died due to a genetic abnormality, couples may choose to undergo genetic counseling and testing to assess their risk of having another affected pregnancy.
Overall, fetal death is a tragic event that can have significant emotional and psychological impact on parents and families. It is essential to provide compassionate support and care to those affected by this loss, while also ensuring appropriate medical management and follow-up.
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Saginaw County Birth, Marriage, Death Certificates, Vital Records
- Specifically, the report measures the impact on infant mortality differences of two major factors: the percentage of preterm births and gestational age-specific infant mortality rates. (cdc.gov)
- In addition, it is also worth noting the rise in the preterm birth rate which was up again in 2016 (by 2%), after falling 8% from 2007 to 2014. (cdc.gov)
- The percentage of births beginning prenatal care in the first trimester and the cesarean delivery rate were also down in 2016, whereas preterm birth and low birthweight rates rose. (cdc.gov)
- Residence in each of the exposed housing areas was associated with preterm birth. (cdc.gov)
- For each of the three categories of exposed births defined later, MBW, the prevalence of SGA and preterm births, and the ratio of fetal deaths per singleton live births were compared with these outcomes in unexposed births. (cdc.gov)
Child's birth certificate2
- When completing the "Mother's Worksheet for Child's Birth Certificate," the mother is asked to provide information about her marital status and the child's natural father. (wyo.gov)
- If the mother WAS NOT married at the time birth and wishes to name the father on the child's birth certificate, this must be answered YES. (wyo.gov)
- The U.S. infant mortality rate plateaued during 2000-2005, then declined from 6.86 infant deaths per 1,000 live births in 2005 to 6.14 in 2010. (cdc.gov)
- The general fertility rate was down too from 2015, 1%, to 62.0 births per 1,000 women aged 15-44, a record low for the county. (cdc.gov)
- The birth rate for teenagers aged 15-19 declined 9% in 2016 to 20.3 births per 1,000 women, with rates declining 11% for both younger (aged 15-17) and 8% for older (aged 18-19) teenagers. (cdc.gov)
- Apart from the continued, unprecedented decline in teen birth, it is worth noting that women aged 30-34 have the highest birth rate (102.6 births per 1,000 women) in 2016 than any other age group. (cdc.gov)
- Alaska's fertility rate of 69.3 births per 1,000 women ages 15-44 ranks 3rd among states in the U.S. and is higher than the national fertility rate of 60.1. (cdc.gov)
- The primary sources of data were birth and fetal death certificates at the North Carolina Vital Statistics Office. (cdc.gov)
- In addition, the effects of timing and duration of exposure were examined by linking data from family base housing with birth and fetal death certificate data. (cdc.gov)
- During 1968-1985, the state used two versions each of the birth and fetal death certificates and three versions of the database file format. (cdc.gov)
- Eligible births and fetal deaths, therefore, were identified by searching all records for Onslow County residents. (cdc.gov)
- The Brazil Ministry of Health developed a case definition for Zika virus-related microcephaly (head circumference ≥2 standard deviations [SD] below the mean for sex and gestational age at birth). (cdc.gov)
- The Brazil Ministry of Health (MoH) established a task force to investigate the possible association of microcephaly with Zika virus infection during pregnancy and a registry for incident microcephaly cases (head circumference ≥2 standard deviations [SD] below the mean for sex and gestational age at birth) and pregnancy outcomes among women suspected to have had Zika virus infection during pregnancy. (cdc.gov)
- For instance, records about births and deaths are usually found at local or state agencies. (cdc.gov)
- This study evaluated the percentage of unfilled fields in the variables related to newborn, mother and delivery on Live Birth Certificates in 38 municipalities of Minas Gerais. (bvsalud.org)
- Live Birth Information System decentralization led to an improvement in the percentage of unfilled fields of certificates in the studied municipalities, regardless of population size and healthcare management. (bvsalud.org)
- I adjusted the title because as William Jacobson points out , this looks like it may be an original of Obama's short-form birth certificate, not a long-form certificate. (mu.nu)
- Donald Trump will look at Barack Obama's long-form birth certificate later. (cc.com)
- The release of Obama's long-form birth certificate proves thrice and for all that the president was, in fact, born. (cc.com)
- Donald Trump doesn't need to see a copy of Barack Obama's long-form birth certificate now. (cc.com)
- California Health and Safety Code, Section 103526, permits only authorized persons to receive certificated copies of birth and death records. (edcgov.us)
- For informational copies of birth or death certificates, the same ordering process applies, except you do not have to complete a Notarized Sworn Statement. (edcgov.us)
- Fees are the same for both certified and informational copies of certificates. (edcgov.us)
- You will still be charged a fee for this certificate, but fees paid for any additional copies will be refunded. (ms.gov)
- There has been no research ers who had decided to continue exclusive in the Islamic Republic of Iran to investi- breastfeeding until the end of 6 months af- gate the effect of this approach on infant ter the birth, and 100 mothers who had de- growth and health. (who.int)
- In addition to his birth certificate, I want to see a certificate of LIVE birth to make sure he was alive when he was born. (creativeminorityreport.com)
- Live Birth Information System (SINASC) was decentralized in order to improve the use and the quality of the information, being the basis for service evaluation and epidemiological studies. (bvsalud.org)
- It was observed an improvement in the filling of Live Birth Certificates in the analyzed period in the studied municipalities. (bvsalud.org)
- live births. (bvsalud.org)
- For live births during 1975-1985, computerized records were searched for eligible street addresses. (cdc.gov)
- We surveyed women with a recent live birth who resided in 16 US states and 1 city during the 2016 Zika outbreak. (cdc.gov)
- The Pregnancy Risk Assessment Monitoring System (PRAMS) is a state-specific, population-based surveillance system implemented by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) and state and local health departments to collect information about experiences and behaviors before, during, and after pregnancy among women with a live birth. (cdc.gov)
- Women are surveyed by mail or telephone 2-6 months after a live birth. (cdc.gov)
- If the birth or death occurred in El Dorado County prior to that time, you will need to request a certificate from the County Recorder/Clerk's Office . (edcgov.us)
- How does provisional 2016 data on U.S. births overall compare to previous years? (cdc.gov)
- The provisional number of births for the United States was down 1% in 2016 from the final number of birth in 2015. (cdc.gov)
- Birth rates declined for women in all age groups under 30 years between 2015 and 2016, to record lows for all groups, whereas the rates for women in their 30s and 40s rose. (cdc.gov)
- The nonmarital birth rate declined 3% in 2016. (cdc.gov)
- How has the birth rate changed for U.S. teenagers in provisional 2016 data? (cdc.gov)
- Was there anything in the 2016 provisional birth data that surprised you? (cdc.gov)
- The number of births and general fertility rate were down in 2016, as were the rates for women under 30 years of age. (cdc.gov)
- The Saginaw County Registrar of Vital Statistics provides you with birth, death, and marriage certificates. (citydirectory.us)
- If you are requesting a birth or death certificate for a birth or death that occurred in El Dorado County during the current year or the immediate past year, you can apply in person or by mail to the El Dorado County Office of Vital Statistics located at 931 Spring Street, Placerville, CA 95667. (edcgov.us)
- To order a certified birth or death certificate by mail, you must complete a request form, have the accompanying "Notarized Sworn Statement" notarized, and send them along with the appropriate fee to the Office of Vital Statistics. (edcgov.us)
- If you have questions about ordering certificates, please contact the Office of Vital Statistics at (530) 621-6121. (edcgov.us)
- According to Joyce Martin, M.P.H., lead of the birth team in the Reproductive Statistics Branch, Division of Vital Statistics, a transition that began more than a decade-and-a-half ago will soon be completed, and a new era in national birth certificate data will begin. (cdc.gov)
- Vital Statistics Services provides access to Wyoming vital records such as birth, death, marriage and divorce records. (wyo.gov)
- If the mother provides incorrect or false information concerning her marital status at the time of her child's birth, it may take a court order to correct the birth certificate once it has been filed with Vital Statistics Services. (wyo.gov)
- If the mother and natural father have not signed an Affidavit Acknowledging Paternity, the father can't be listed on the certificate until the affidavit is completed and filed with Vital Statistics Services. (wyo.gov)
- Enter your ancestor's name below and we'll search birth records to help you learn more. (genealogybank.com)
- To obtain a Consular Report of Birth in a new name, send a written request and fees as noted above, the original (or replacement) Consular Report of Birth, or if not available, a notarized affidavit about its whereabouts. (cdc.gov)
- The name of the person signing the affidavit of paternity shall be entered as the father on the certificate of birth. (wyo.gov)
- Data Brief 89, "Birth Rates for U.S. Teenagers Reach Historic Lows for All Age and Ethnic Groups," published in April 2012, is available for download from the NCHS website. (cdc.gov)
- Birth rates for U.S. teenagers have reached historic lows for all age and ethnic groups, according to a recent NCHS Data Brief. (cdc.gov)
- An individual-level database was created by linking Medicaid data to birth certificate files. (cdc.gov)
- 1. We should demand that candidates for Senator and Representative in the upcoming 2010 elections publicly provide a long form birth certificate so that we, the voters, can be absolutely sure that they are who they say they are and that they are eligible to run for federal office. (alipac.us)
- 3. Remember, in the 2010 elections, there is a very good chance that Senator and Representative candidates will visit your city and even your neighborhood, so it is a good time to publicly, but politely, demand that a candidate provide his long form birth certificate so that the public can examine it. (alipac.us)
- The certified copy of the birth certificate is available for $17 for the first copy and $6 for each additional copy ordered at the same time. (ms.gov)
- Passports and Visas.com is a private passport expediting service that provides the following information on how to obtain birth certificates and other vital records in as a service to the public. (passportsandvisas.com)
- A birth certificate will be required in order to obtain a new passport. (passportsandvisas.com)
- Once you have your birth certificate, come to us and we'll process your passport in as little as 24 hours. (passportsandvisas.com)
Long form birth certificate4
- 2. If for some reason, candidates refuse to provide their long form birth certificate so that the public can examine it, then I say we tell them face-to-face that we simply won't vote for them, and we will look for and vote for someone who is not scared to show his long form birth certificate to the public. (alipac.us)
- 4. Again, if the candidate refuses to provide his long form birth certificate for legal or personal reasons, then we can simply tell the candidate that we will look for and vote for someone who is not scared to show the public his long form birth certificate. (alipac.us)
- 5 . And that includes asking the powerful House Speaker, Pelosi, to show the public her long form birth certificate. (alipac.us)
- What I do find amusing is Jacobson's observation that the media pundits and so-called news organizations that claimed Obama couldn't get his long-form birth certificate are full of crap, if this does indeed happen to be the long-form document. (mu.nu)
- California lawyer-dentist Orly Taitz has released the Real Birth Certificate of Barack Hussein Nobama II, from Kenya, given to her by a secret source who is now Target #1 of the CIA & the Hawaiian Hospitals Director (same thing). (wonkette.com)
- Whether you're starting to construct your family tree for the first time or whether you're an experienced family historian, GenealogyBank can enable you to access historical Metropolitan birth records in seconds. (genealogybank.com)
- Was the mother married to anyone at the time of conception, birth or anytime in between? (wyo.gov)
- If the mother was MARRIED at the time of birth, the mother needs to mark YES. (wyo.gov)
- Births were often announced in newspapers, and with GenealogyBank, you can access 330 years of U.S. history at the click of a button within our newspaper database . (genealogybank.com)
- If I show you a birth certificate for anyone of the proper sex and born within 5 years one way or the other of my actual birth how will you know it is really mine? (alipac.us)
- Zabn, 11 years old, has received his birth certificate. (unicef.org)
- Ghania, 4 years old, received her birth certificate during the launch of the field campaign aiming to issue birth certificates for the governorates of Aden, Lahj, Abyan, Al Dhale'e, Al Mukalla, Sayun. (unicef.org)
- A Consular Report of Birth can be prepared only at a U.S. Embassy or Consulate overseas, and only if the person who is the subject of the report is under 18 years of age when the application is made. (cdc.gov)
- 11 fee for a Birth Certificate on file at least 75 years and not sealed. (villageofdepew.org)
- For the years 1968-1974, the mother's street address and city of residence were not included in computerized birth certificate files. (cdc.gov)
- Open up the history of your family with birth records . (genealogybank.com)
- You can also use birth certificates to double-check whether someone in Georgetown, District of Columbia truly belongs to your family. (genealogybank.com)
- His last certificate was burned in his previous house before he and his family had to leave. (unicef.org)
- TRENTON - Transgender people who have undergone a clinical process to change their sex would be able to get a birth certificate that reflects it under a bill that passed the state Senate today. (nj.com)
- But state Sen. Michael Doherty (R-Warren), one of the most conservative lawmakers in the state, took issue with the fact that the bill allows minors to get the new birth certificates with a parent or guardian's consent. (nj.com)
- AP) An Arkansas judge is threatening to block the state from issuing new birth certificates if attorneys don't quickly fix a birth certificate law that the U.S. Supreme Court says illegally favors heterosexual parents. (paradisepost.com)
- Implementing partners on the ground work closely with UNICEF and the local authorities to issue certificates for displaced communities. (unicef.org)
- Munir Ali Qasim is signing the form to obtain a birth certificate for his son, Mohammed, at the local council office in Al-Buraiqeh, in Aden governorate. (unicef.org)
- And here we have a bill today that says it's ok… If you're a minor, and you're confused, you can have a parent take you to a government office and get a new birth certificate," Doherty said. (nj.com)
- Birth certifications for alien children adopted by U.S. citizens and lawfully admitted to the United States may be obtained from the Immigration and Naturalization Service (INS) if the birth information is on file. (cdc.gov)
- Only births recorded after November 1, 1912, are on file. (ms.gov)
- In addition, other important information (e.g., exact birth weight in pounds and ounces) was included on the hard-copy certificate but not in the computerized file. (cdc.gov)
- When the application is approved, a Consular Report of Birth Abroad of a Citizen of the United States of America (Form FS-240) is given to the applicant. (cdc.gov)
- I want to see the long form of his birth certificate. (creativeminorityreport.com)
- This form is used to legally establish who the father of a child is when the birth mother and biological father are not married to each other. (wyo.gov)
- In Yemen, a child who does not have a birth certificate cannot enroll in school and access their right to an education. (unicef.org)
- Alaska's teen birth rate is over 10% higher than the national rate, but its cesarean and low birthweight rates are the lowest of all 50 states. (cdc.gov)
- The birth of a child abroad to U.S. citizen parent(s) should be reported to the nearest U.S. Consulate or Embassy as soon after the birth as possible. (cdc.gov)
- If the mother was married, the husband is NOT the natural father of the child, and the natural father wishes to be named on the certificate as the father. (wyo.gov)
- This document, known as the Consular Report of Birth, has the same value as proof of citizenship as the Certificate of Citizenship issued by the Immigration and Naturalization Service. (cdc.gov)
- As of December 31, 2010 the Certificate of Report of Birth Abroad (DS-1350) is no longer issued. (cdc.gov)
- The Consular Report of Birth documents are issued only to the subject of the Consular Report of Birth, the subject's parents (if subject is under age 18) or legal guardian. (cdc.gov)
- Even if he does show his birth certificate, how do we know it's not a fake? (creativeminorityreport.com)
- This is why UNICEF has organized two birth registration campaigns, in particular in areas where communities have been displaced and may have lost their original certificates. (unicef.org)
- Only in the modern age did birth certificates include first and middle names. (genealogybank.com)
- GenealogyBank makes searching for Metropolitan birth records simple. (genealogybank.com)