Women who take the contraceptive pill choose less masculine men, study reveals Women on the pill pick partners with round faces and narrow jawbonesStudy compared romantic preferences of straight women ages 18-24Less 'masculine' looks associated with faithfulness and stabilityMale less likely to look 'manly' in couples who met when woman was on pill By Deni Kirkova PUBLISHED: 15:37 GMT, 28 March 2013 | UPDATED: 18:21 GMT, 28 March 2013 Contrary to popular belief, a strong jaw and masculine looks may not be what all women want, a new study has revealed.
Anaesthetist 'slept in a chair' as patient lay on operating table giving birth during major surgeryDr Rajat Banerjee was in another room with arms folded and head on chest Had given patient spinal injection before a caesarean was carried outFell asleep on another occasion after claiming to be 'unwell', hearing told Denies misconduct charges at Medical Practitioner's Tribunal Service By Steve Robson PUBLISHED: 15:40 GMT, 21 March 2013 | UPDATED: 17:04 GMT, 21 March 2013 Accused: A disciplinary hearing was told Dr Rajat Banerjee was seen 'asleep in a chair' after giving a patient a spinal injection during a major operation An anaesthetist slept in a chair as his patient lay on the operating table giving birth, a hearing was told.
The brother and sister born with a record-breaking gap of just SIX AND A HALF months Sadie Budden, 31, had Sienna and Ronnie just six and a half months apartFamily holds record for the closest age gap between siblings in the UKSienna was born extremely prematurely at just 26 weeks , at 26 weeks, Miss Budden woke at 5am with contractions.
Mother, 27, dies from brain haemorrhage after giving birth to her SEVENTH child Emma Butterfield died just days after she saw her doctor with a minor headacheShe was admitted to hospital but slipped into a coma and never woke up Just 11 weeks earlier, Mrs Butterfield had given birth By Alex Ward PUBLISHED: 10:33 GMT, 21 January 2013 | UPDATED: 19:30 GMT, 21 January 2013 Emma Butterfield (pictured on her wedding day) died 11 weeks after giving birth to her seventh child A mother-of-seven has died from a brain haemorrhage just days after she visited her doctor with a minor headache.
Saved by a pair of scissors left on the scales: The premature baby doctors decided to save because she weighed just enough Maddalena Douse, from Lewes, East Sussex, was born at just 23 weeksDoctors were unsure whether she would survive, or whether they should try and save her When they weighed her, she was 1lb, the minimum weight for a baby to be considered viableAfter fighting to save her they discovered she had only weighed 382g, and a pair of scissors accidentally left on the scales had bumped up her weight | UPDATED: 22:17 GMT, 17 December 2012 Any baby that survives a premature birth is considered by their parents to be a miracle.
This mother paid 1,000 to health insurers – but when she found a lump they refused to pay upJudith Hitchins, 39, had private health insurance but found it difficult to claim compensationCompany PruHealth claimed that Judith's condition was pre-existing as well as a result of child-birth and refused to pay Complete guide to avoid being ripped off on private health insurance | UPDATED: 00:06 GMT, 9 December 2012 The problems started a couple of months after Judith Hitchins gave birth to her second son.
Giving birth in hospital raises risk of new mothers bleeding to death | UPDATED: 00:02 GMT, 2 December 2012 Women who choose to give birth at home are less likely to suffer from life-threatening bleeding than those who have their baby in hospital, a study has found.
<br>Toddler who was sick up to 20 times a day due to rare digestive disorder finally cured thanks to landmark surgery<br> Leah Hamid, now two, suffered from a rare disorder which stopped her digesting food and caused chronic sicknessBecame the first child in the UK with her condition to have a procedure that left no scar Slept through the night for the first time ever after operation <br> <p> | <strong>UPDATED:</strong> 16:53 GMT, 23 November 2012 </p> <p>A toddler who was violently sick almost every hour of the day for the first 18 months of her life has finally been cured.</p><p>Leah Hamid, now two, suffered from a rare digestive disorder, which stopped her from digesting her food and caused chronic sickness.</p><p>She slept through the night for the first time since her birth after specialist surgeons opened up an obstruction causing the condition.<br></p> <img src="http://i.dailymail.co.uk/i/pix/2012/11/23/article-2237452-162D1DB0000005DC-411_634x432.jpg" width="634" height="432" alt="Leah Hamid, now two, suffered from a rare disorder which stopped her digesting food and caused chronic sickness" class="blkBorder" /> <p class="imageCaption">Leah Hamid, now two, suffered from a rare disorder which stopped her digesting food and caused chronic sickness</p> <p> </p> <p>Leah's condition, called duodenal stenosis, is a rare birth defect where a portion of the duodenum (the first part of the small intestine) is narrowed.</p><p>This prevents the stomach contents from flowing through at a normal rate.
Women born prematurely are twice as likely to suffer major complications during their own pregnancyRisks include gestational diabetes and high blood pressurePremature birth 'could contribute to diabetes, high blood pressure or cardiovascular problems' later in life | UPDATED: 15:05 GMT, 25 September 2012 Warning: Pregnant women are more likely to suffer complications including high blood pressure and gestational diabetes if they were born early (file picture) Women born prematurely are twice as likely to suffer major complications when they become pregnant themselves, research has shown.
Me and my illness: Film shows a child's view of genetic conditions | UPDATED: 22:13 GMT, 15 September 2012 Four children born with serious genetic diseases have stepped in front of the camera to tell other youngsters what it’s like to live with illness.