The United States has some of the highest infant mortality rates in the world, and for good reason.
According to a recent CDC report, infant mortality among US infants has nearly doubled over the past decade.
In other words, more than 1 in 6 infants is dying every day, on average.
In some ways, the US has become an even more dangerous place for babies.
The CDC says that while most US babies are healthy, their risk of death from preventable diseases has risen.
In fact, deaths in the US have tripled in the last decade, with the rate of death jumping from 3.6 per 1,000 live births in 2008 to 6.4 per 1 in 1,,000 in 2015.
Here’s how to tell which babies are at risk of dying, and how to save them.
Can a baby be sick?
Most babies are fine, but babies can get sick.
Infants who have infections can pass the infection on to their mothers.
Some babies also contract a cold, which can lead to pneumonia.
So how can you tell which infants are at high risk?
For some babies, the symptoms can be so severe that doctors will recommend neonatal intensive care units (NICUs) for these babies.
For others, it’s a little more subtle.
When babies are diagnosed with a respiratory infection, there is usually a blood test to confirm the diagnosis.
And for the most serious cases, babies will likely require surgery.
There are many other signs and symptoms that can tell you whether your baby is at risk for a serious illness.
In addition, there are things a doctor can do to keep your baby healthy, such as monitoring the baby and doing things like putting him to sleep or getting him the right fluids.
How often do babies get sick?
Infants can get pneumonia or influenza at any time.
Most babies who are diagnosed will have symptoms, but a lot of babies get pneumonia and influenza even at the same time.
But the good news is that these infections can be treated with antibiotics, and most babies will recover completely.
That’s the hope.
But in the case of influenza, babies are not usually contagious until they’re 5 weeks old.
So babies can’t get flu shots until they are 6 months old.
What are the signs and the symptoms of a respiratory illness?
Most of the signs of a cough are usually mild.
They might include shortness of breath, cough, wheezing, or shortness to breath.
The only time you can get really sick from a respiratory disease is if your baby has pneumonia or is suffering from a severe respiratory illness.
Infant pneumonia can be pneumonia with the flu symptoms, pneumonia with an influenza rash, or pneumonia with a fever.
How does pneumonia affect my baby?
As a general rule, babies born to mothers who are chronically ill are at greater risk of developing pneumonia.
That means that if your babies coughs and sneezes and your baby does not have fever or cough, your baby might be at high-risk of developing a respiratory condition.
But for some babies who get pneumonia, there’s an even bigger chance they could develop pneumonia with fever.
And this could be a major problem.
If your baby’s lungs are blocked, they could also contract pneumonia and die.
So if you’re worried about your baby getting pneumonia, you need to get a test.
What should I do if I’m worried my baby is going to get pneumonia?
If you notice that your baby coughs or sneezing or has shortness or short breath, take him to the emergency room.
Even if you can’t see your baby, you can call 911 and get an ambulance there.
The ambulance will take your baby to a hospital, where he will be examined and treated.
If the doctor thinks that your infant is at high enough risk to need surgery, you should also go to the hospital.
The doctor may recommend that you get the surgery.
But you should do this for the best interests of your baby.
It’s important to remember that some babies can be very sick even at this young age.
For example, if your child has pneumonia, and the doctor says he is at very high risk of contracting pneumonia, your child might have pneumonia with pneumonia with influenza.
So you can expect your baby not to recover fully from pneumonia, but he may need some more treatment.
And even if your infant does recover, there may still be some residual effects from pneumonia that might affect your baby in the long run.
Infancy and infant mortality are linked to the types of infections and the type of baby.
This is why it’s important for you to do everything possible to help your baby get the best care possible.