KXIP vs KKR Live Score

In the American hospital of Arizona at the same time got pregnant 16 nurses, reports the Chronicle.info with reference to 112.ua.

"I know a couple of us did fertility treatments", Paige Packard, one of the nurses, said at an August 17 news conference, according to CNN.

"That's how I finished, knowing that everyone was pregnant".

I was like, 'Oh, well, I didn't plan this.

"It's like we had some kind of pact going on". All sixteen of them are due to have their babies between the months of October and February.

Another pregnant nurse Jolene Garrow was grateful to her colleagues for steeping in to do jobs pregnant women can not do.

The nurses also said patients have started to notice the growing bellies at the ICU. "They're wondering what's in the water".

Pregnant New Zealand minister bikes to hospital to give birth
Her Green Party colleagues tweeted that the bicycle trip to the delivery ward was "the most #onbrand thing ever". Genter, who is 42 weeks pregnant, previously said she was planning a natural birth at home using a rented pool.

A baby boom is brewing at a suburban Arizona hospital where 16 intensive care nurses recently discovered they are all pregnant.

"Certain infections and also chemotherapy drugs can be very toxic to the fetus", said ICU Nursing Director Heather Francis.

The nurses said everyone loves to go to the cafeteria together to satisfy the cravings of pregnancy.

However, in the hospital now there's a shortage of nurses all pregnant women will go on maternity leave for 12 weeks.

Substitute nursing staff has already been scheduled to fill in the inevitable gaps.

While everyone is excited, Heather Francis, Director of Nursing, said there are areas in which the nurses can not work while expecting.

"This isn't an easy job to have when you're pregnant and not feeling well all the time, so it's nice to share stories and have that support, and then you find out how supportive your co-workers are of you, and your management team, so it's been a good experience", stated nurse Ashley Atkins for the KPHO-TV station.


COMMENTS