How to watch your baby’s first breaths as they grow up
In the early months of a baby’s life, their lungs and digestive system are developing.
This means they can take in oxygen, which they can then use to breathe, breathe, and breathe, without having to worry about having to breathe through a straw.
If you want to be extra sure you can’t lose your baby in the next few weeks, you should have a close eye on their breathing.
In this clip from the BBC series ‘The Biggest Loser’, Avh has a baby named Lili.
Listen to her say ‘I’m going to die soon’ in the video below.
This is when they begin to show signs of dehydration.
The body needs a lot of water, and they’re dehydrated in this episode.
If Lili can’t breathe in a few days, her lungs might stop functioning, which can be life-threatening.
If she can’t move her mouth and tongue, she could suffocate.
If they don’t eat, their stomach will get so full that they can’t digest it properly, leading to vomiting.
The baby will have to go to the emergency room.
The best thing to do is to let the doctor know the baby has a problem and have a nurse watch over them.
If there is any doubt, the doctor will check the baby’s body temperature.
You can do this by having the baby put a hand in their mouth and gently rub it down.
If the temperature is above a certain level, the baby will likely need to be admitted to the hospital for observation.
Your doctor can also give you some medical advice about how long the baby should be kept in the intensive care unit, and how much time the hospital should allow the baby to be in the unit.
It can be a good idea to keep the baby in a hospital room with an open window for them to be airlifted, so they can get the oxygen they need, and keep them comfortable while they’re there.
If your baby is in the hospital, you can take him to the nursery to get a head start on nursing.
If he hasn’t had enough sleep, they may need a bed and a pacifier, and can’t be moved around a lot.
This may not be the best idea for some babies, but it may be a safer option for others.