When you are pregnant or planning to become pregnant, the first thing that comes to mind is to save the life of your unborn child.
That is the advice that the National Center for Pregnancy and Women’s Health (NCPWH) offers.
The center has published more than 50 articles on the topic of maternal mortality, with some of the most relevant ones coming from recent years.
While most articles focus on maternal mortality among pregnant women, they also discuss the mortality risk of children, which is much higher in women who are not already pregnant.
In recent years, the NCPWH has published several articles discussing the importance of early birth.
The most recent one, published in 2016, focused on early birth in the context of the maternal mortality crisis.
In this article, the researchers looked at the maternal outcomes of mothers who gave birth between December 2009 and December 2016.
The analysis found that for each year in which a mother gave birth, her child lived about 20% less than the average child in the general population.
The researchers also found that if the mother gave the birth before age 36 weeks, the child lived 19% less.
These findings are consistent with previous research, including one by the American Academy of Pediatrics (AAP), which found that babies born to mothers who delivered before 36 weeks live about 18% less well than those born to women who delivered between 36 and 37 weeks.
The AAP is working to increase access to early births, but its research is limited by its lack of a national sample.
Researchers from the NCSHP and the University of Utah examined data from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC), which collects data on maternal and child health outcomes from all 50 states.
These data are used to compile maternal mortality data.
In order to conduct this study, the team used state and local datasets, and analyzed maternal and infant mortality data for more than 4.7 million pregnancies in the United States from 2004 to 2014.
They found that the most common reason for premature infant death among pregnant mothers was the death of their firstborn, which occurs about one in every 5,000 births.
The group also found no statistically significant difference in maternal mortality between women who gave their first birth before 36 and 36 weeks.
In fact, the mortality rate for mothers who did give birth to their first child was about 20%, but for mothers whose first child died, it was 28%.
This means that a mother who gave her first baby at 38 weeks had an 18% higher mortality rate than a woman who gave the first birth between 36 weeks and 38 weeks.
Another finding of the study was that the number of premature infant deaths increased with increasing age of the mother.
Women who were older, who were less likely to have a baby by 36 weeks had a 10% higher rate of premature death compared with women who were younger.
The authors also noted that a third of the women who died in their first year of pregnancy were younger than 40 years old.
The study found that maternal mortality rates increased for women who lived in states with higher levels of maternal health services.
The highest maternal mortality rate in the U.S. was in Texas, with a maternal mortality ratio of 1.34, followed by Alaska, Louisiana, North Carolina, and Kansas.
The lowest maternal mortality ratios were found in California, New Jersey, and South Carolina.
In addition to analyzing maternal mortality and infant deaths, the authors also looked at infant mortality, which accounts for more deaths than any other type of death.
According to the Centers of Disease Control, one out of every six newborns die in the first month of life.
This statistic is much lower than maternal mortality because infant mortality is a combination of a number of factors.
For example, a baby who is born prematurely is not considered to have died at all.
Infants who are born prematurely may have an increased risk of developing respiratory infections or other diseases.
In some cases, a newborn may also have a weakened immune system, and so may be at increased risk for developing certain diseases later in life.
The NCPH has published research that shows that if a mother gives birth before the age of 36 weeks she may have a 20% increased risk in the probability that she will have a premature infant.
For women who give birth before 40 weeks, an increased probability of having a premature child is also about 50%, according to the researchers.
In the NCHS study, maternal mortality increased with the age at which the first baby was born, with higher maternal mortality for women in their late 20s, early 30s, and early 40s.
This suggests that women who have already given birth may have higher risk of dying at the age that they give birth.
If you are interested in learning more about this topic, the American Journal of Obstetrics and Gynecology has published a few articles about the importance and impact of preterm birth.