‘It’s all good’: A baby who is now grown and ready for school is happy with the change
The newborn baby of a local hospital is happy, even if he is still in diapers.
The girl’s mother, a resident of Sionpur Hospital, was shocked to find out about the news.
“I was shocked and shocked,” said the girl’s father.
“It’s a very big shock.”
The girl has been born with a defect that affects her limbs and her ability to move.
“The condition affects her life and the life of the child,” said Dr Jai Singh, head of paediatrics at Sionpet Hospital.
The boy’s mother had been hoping to get him discharged soon.
“We wanted to get the baby out of the hospital and start a new life,” she said.
But the baby’s father, who lives in another village, said it was too late.
“He was just born on Saturday and he’s now just eight days old,” he said.
Sionpet is about 100 kilometres (62 miles) from Bhagalpur in the district of Durg district.
The hospital has a capacity of about 2,500 patients.SIONPET HOSPITAL IN DURG, INDIA-NEW DELHI: India is now one of the fastest-growing countries in the world, according to the World Bank, but the number of babies born prematurely has surged in recent years, with one out of every 100 babies born being born in India in 2016.
Shenoy Gopal, a professor of economics at the Jawaharlal Nehru University, said that this is not only a public health issue but also a financial issue.
“When the cost of healthcare is high, it creates a financial incentive to do more of it, because it allows the hospital to spend more,” he told AFP.
“So it has become a vicious cycle.”
According to a study by the World Health Organisation, the cost per newborn is about US$1,400 in India, while in other countries such as Australia and New Zealand it is less.
“If you want to be successful in India you have to be able to do this in a timely fashion,” Gopal said.
“You have to start early,” he added.
Experts have estimated that in India the number who are premature is more than 50 million.
The country has about 3.3 million newborns, but there are no national statistics for how many are born prematurely.
“We have the worst infant mortality rate in the developed world.
The best estimate is that it’s more like 25 percent,” said Gopal.
But there is no cure for the condition and a large number of families are waiting years for an appointment with specialists, as in some parts of the country.
According to Gopal’s study, the average length of stay in a neonatal intensive care unit in India is just over two months.
But it is not just families that are facing an increase in complications.
“There are many cases of premature births in the hospital, and they are being misdiagnosed.
Some of them are malnourished,” said K. K. Sharma, president of the Association of Indian Physicians.”
Some doctors are misdiagnosing and treating babies who don’t have the condition,” he says.”
But they should be monitored.
The doctors should be given proper advice and given a time frame for treatment.”