The National Institute of Health says babies should not have umbilicals attached to their chests, and the UK’s Royal College of Obstetricians and Gynaecologists has called for more testing of umbilically attached babies.

In this video from the BBC, Dr Joanna Molloy explains the risks of having babies with cords attached to the chest.

The NICE has also issued advice on the risks and benefits of having a baby with a cord attached to your chest.

But which babies are at the highest risk?

The NIA says the risk of cord injuries is highest for babies born in hospitals with low neonatal mortality.

They say umbilico-cord cord injuries are most common in babies who are born to mothers who have had the baby in the last week.

They are also more common in the first few days of life.

They include babies who have cord injuries during delivery, or after birth.

The risks of cord injury are also highest in infants who are very small, such as babies who weigh less than 30g.

They also include babies born prematurely or in the early weeks of life, and those who are premature.

There is a small chance that cord injuries may be mild or severe, but this can be avoided if care is taken and precautions are taken to minimise their impact on the baby.

Babies who have been born prematurely can also have cord injury.

A baby born prematurely is more likely to experience pain at the time of delivery and the risk increases if the baby has a cord injury after birth and is born prematurely.

These risks can be mitigated by the use of epidural anaesthesia, which is often used to reduce pain and reduce the risk.

But if a cord has been injured in a pregnancy that is very early in life, the baby’s chances of complications such as sepsis and anaemia are higher.

This is because the blood vessels to the cord are much thicker and are less flexible than the rest of the body, making it more likely that they can be punctured.

It is important to remember that neonatal cord injuries do not mean the baby is at risk of death, as long as the cord is attached correctly.

The risk of dying is higher in premature babies, but there are no figures on this.

Some babies who survive for a long time can have cord damage and suffer from low birth weight, and they will need medical intervention to stop them growing.

This may include surgery to correct cord injuries or caesarean sections.

This can lead to the baby being placed in a sling or put into a sling with a ventilator, which can cause serious complications.

The National Health Service (NHS) says cord injuries can occur at any time during a pregnancy and should not be delayed because of a baby’s age.

This advice is also backed up by the Royal College in the UK.

The Royal College says babies who were born prematurely have a greater risk of having cord injuries than babies who lived to term, but it is not known how often this is the case.

Some mothers will also need to undergo caesarian section, which may lead to severe pain and bleeding, especially if the cord has already been cut.

It can also cause serious internal bleeding, including at the heart.

This could lead to an infection or even a life-threatening complication.

The chances of dying from cord injury, particularly in premature children, are low.

The NHS recommends that babies born premature have at least two antenatal checks and an endometrial screening at 6-8 weeks gestation.

These checks are performed to check for the presence of any of the following: Down’s syndrome