While home births can be a safe option for low-risk pregnancies when attended by a qualified midwife, there are still potential risks to consider. These can include a higher rate of neonatal complications, such as birth asphyxia, and the need for emergency medical interventions in case of complications. Timely access to medical facilities and resources may also be limited in a home birth setting, leading to potential delays in receiving necessary medical assistance.
The birth rate for deer varies depending on factors such as species, location, and population density. On average, deer reproduce once a year, typically giving birth to one or two fawns. However, some deer species have been known to have multiple births, resulting in twins or even triplets.
There are several approaches to decrease birth rates in LEDCs. The most effective methods include improving access to education, especially for girls, as educated women tend to have fewer children. Providing access to contraceptives and family planning services is also vital. Promoting women's empowerment, increasing economic opportunities, and raising awareness about the benefits of smaller families through public campaigns can further contribute to reducing birth rates in LEDCs.
The infant mortality rate of Switzerland is 4 deaths per 1000 live births.
567,641 people for Las Vegas is correct, the neighboring areas of Henderson and North Las Vegas (Clark County) do make up 1,902,834, so at any given time that population does shift interchangeable between Las Vegas, Henderson, and North Las Vegas
Michigan has had a lot of problems with literacy since many of the best and brightest moved out of the state for jobs elsewhere when the automobile industry downturned. Detroit has a functional literacy rate of 47%. The 2003 NCES report said Michigan has an overall rate of 92& functionally literate.
Sweden's newest figures (2011) give them an average literacy rate of 99.7% rounded up to 100%.
The average number of children born per woman in Africa is 4.2 ~From a 12 yr old girl :)
That isn't even remotley close to what the question asks, did you miss the part where it says "born in Africa EVERY DAY?" we don't have time to count every African woman and then ask what second their children was born...
according to a CIA world factbook, the rate is approxmately 15.6 babies per minute
Generaly 1 or a set of twins as ther gestation period is only 9 months so i doesn't alow them to have more than that
Africans came to the western hemisphere not as slaves at first. They came as indentured servants. However, it was believed to be 1619 when the Africans were brought as slaves from the western part of Africa.
There are more people who are born then die.
About 2 to 3 out of every 1,000 children in the United States are born deaf or hard-of-hearing. (NIDCD, 2010) 33 babies every day*
Plenty of reasons. People can't afford it, people don't know of it, people don't care, it goes against their beliefs (to either take birth control, or 'populate the earth'), don't have any access to it... etc etc.
The developed country's of the world are the first to have a reduced birth rate. As a result of this They will not be able to work successfully in an economic system where an expansion in production for the sake of expansion has to occur every year. The problem that will face them will be how to entice refugees into their country's in order to be able to keep expanding. I know, it sounds ridiculous.
No problem may occurs since undeveloped countries keep on their high birth rate.
approx. 253,539 per year
birth rate is 10 people per second
The nations in Africa which are suffering from starvation and disease.
TOP 10 obese countries:
United States (31.8%)
New Zealand (26.5%)
United Kingdom (23%)
it depends on what you want to achieve.
24.5 people every 1000 people
The anwer to this question is more properly determined if the countries type of government is known. A high birth rate would affect different types of governments in different ways as a developing country would also be affected by the type of country it was, and how developed they actually are. A country going through an industrial period would be affected differently from a country who has a stake in the global market, or one which is still driven by agricultural commerce. I will answer in regards to the only government I have ever experienced myself, the democracy of the United States of America. 1. An increased birth rate would cause an increase in health care costs, and consequentially, any other costs which could be associated with the current age and development of the population boom generation. (i.e. the baby boomers). Developing countries are defined in part by the average income of an average citizen, and unless a country has a thriving economy to produce jobs for the increase in population numbers, the ultimate result will be a plateau and eventual decline of the economy. Population and economical growth have always been defined as a product of one another. When one levels out, so does the other. 2. An increased birth rate would cause an increase in the amount of representatives who are employed within the house of representatives. As the increase in birth rate would ultimately result in an increase in the average number of voting aged citizens, this would lead to an increase in the amount of politicians each state can employ to represent them within the House of Representatives in Washington, D.C. (This is currently happening in Utah, as they are seeking to expand from three to four districts, gaining one more representative seat in Washington, D.C.) As previously mentioned, these answers are solely based on the type of economical commerce and government the country employs. Answers will vary due to each scenario.
19.86 births per 1000 of population is the annual world birthrate. (Feb 2010)
there are 12,890 789 babies born in a year and there are 45 678 born in Australia
The mortality/death rate for whales ranges from 24% to 4% starting in the whale's juvenile stage in development. The death rate decreases as the whale becomes older.
About 30-35 a day, about 11,900 a year.
The South Dakota Health Department reports that 11,930 babies were born in South Dakota in 2009 and 12,074 babies were born in South Dakota in 2008.