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Search results for: Abnormality-(Birth)

HEALTH-ZIKA/RESEARCH
RTX25OAB 
February 06, 2016 
Researchers work at a dengue laboratory at Eijkman Institute in Jakarta, February 3, 2016. Much remains... 
Jakarta, Indonesia 
Researchers work at a dengue laboratory at Eijkman Institute in Jakarta 
Researchers work at a dengue laboratory at Eijkman Institute in Jakarta, February 3, 2016. Much remains unknown about the Zika virus, including whether the virus causes birth defects. The World Health Organization (WHO) declared the outbreak an international health emergency on Feb. 1, citing a "strongly suspected" relationship between Zika infection in pregnancy to microcephaly, a condition marked by abnormally small head size in babies that can result in developmental problems. Picture taken February 3, 2016. REUTERS/Beawiharta 
HEALTH-ZIKA/RESEARCH
RTX25OAA 
February 06, 2016 
Herawati Sudoyo (R), deputy director of the government-funded Eijkman Institute, talks to her colleague... 
Jakarta, Indonesia 
Herawati Sudoyo, deputy director of the government-funded Eijkman Institute, talks to her colleague at... 
Herawati Sudoyo (R), deputy director of the government-funded Eijkman Institute, talks to her colleague at a dengue laboratory at Eijkman Institute in Jakarta, February 3, 2016. Much remains unknown about the Zika virus, including whether the virus causes birth defects. The World Health Organization (WHO) declared the outbreak an international health emergency on Feb. 1, citing a "strongly suspected" relationship between Zika infection in pregnancy to microcephaly, a condition marked by abnormally small head size in babies that can result in developmental problems. Picture taken February 3, 2016. REUTERS/Beawiharta 
HEALTH-ZIKA/RESEARCH
RTX25OA8 
February 06, 2016 
Signage on the door for a dengue laboratory is seen at the Eijkman Institute in Jakarta, February 3,... 
Jakarta, Indonesia 
Signage on the door for a dengue laboratory is seen at the Eijkman Institute in Jakarta 
Signage on the door for a dengue laboratory is seen at the Eijkman Institute in Jakarta, February 3, 2016. Much remains unknown about the Zika virus, including whether the virus causes birth defects. The World Health Organization (WHO) declared the outbreak an international health emergency on Feb. 1, citing a "strongly suspected" relationship between Zika infection in pregnancy to microcephaly, a condition marked by abnormally small head size in babies that can result in developmental problems. Picture taken February 3, 2016. REUTERS/Beawiharta 
HEALTH-ZIKA/RESEARCH
RTX25OA6 
February 06, 2016 
A researcher works at a dengue laboratory at Eijkman Institute in Jakarta, February 3, 2016. Much remains... 
Jakarta, Indonesia 
A researcher works at a dengue laboratory at Eijkman Institute in Jakarta 
A researcher works at a dengue laboratory at Eijkman Institute in Jakarta, February 3, 2016. Much remains unknown about the Zika virus, including whether the virus causes birth defects. The World Health Organization (WHO) declared the outbreak an international health emergency on Feb. 1, citing a "strongly suspected" relationship between Zika infection in pregnancy to microcephaly, a condition marked by abnormally small head size in babies that can result in developmental problems. Picture taken February 3, 2016. REUTERS/Beawiharta 
CATS
RTXLF1A 
July 20, 2002 
- PHOTO TAKEN 19JUL02 - Six Siamese kittens, whose bodies are attached to each other, are seen in Pusan,... 
Pusan, South Korea 
- PHOTO TAKEN 19JUL02 - Six Siamese kittens, whose bodies are attached to each other, are seen in Pu..... 
- PHOTO TAKEN 19JUL02 - Six Siamese kittens, whose bodies are attached to each other, are seen in Pusan, about 450 km (281 miles) southeast of Seoul July 19, 2002. A cat named Nabi (Butterfly), belonging to 42-year-old South Korean Kwon Myong-rye, gave birth to the kittens, two males and four females, on July 18. Local vets say the mother cat gave birth to the abnormal litter due to genetic defects or external habitat factors. Picture taken July 19, 2002. 
CATS
RTXLF19 
July 20, 2002 
- PHOTO TAKEN 19JUL02 - Six Siamese kittens, whose bodies are attached to each other, are held by a man... 
Pusan, South Korea 
- PHOTO TAKEN 19JUL02 - Six Siamese kittens, whose bodies are attached to each other, are held by a ..... 
- PHOTO TAKEN 19JUL02 - Six Siamese kittens, whose bodies are attached to each other, are held by a man in Pusan, about 450 km (281 miles) southeast of Seoul July 19, 2002. A cat named Nabi (Butterfly), belonging to 42-year-old South Korean Kwon Myong-rye, gave birth to the kittens, two males and four females, on July 18. Local vets say the mother cat gave birth to the abnormal litter due to genetic defects or external habitat factors. Picture taken July 19, 2002. 
BRITAIN
RTXK9OJ 
January 30, 2001 
Undated publicity shots show an ultrasound scan of a child in the womb shortly before its birth (L) using... 
London, UK 
Undated publicity shots show an ultrasound scan of a child in the womb shortly before its birth (L) ..... 
Undated publicity shots show an ultrasound scan of a child in the womb shortly before its birth (L) using a new device that allows the parents to see the face of their unborn baby. The new device, launched on Monday 29 January, 2001 by electronics manufacturer Siemens, allows scientists to detect foetal abnormalities and administer more effective prenatal treatments. 
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