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prenatal care

Picture of Breanna Reeves
The quest to stop unnecessary deaths of Black birthing people.
Picture of Olga Grigoryants
UCLA study answers some of the questions expectant mothers have had since early in the pandemic, when so much was unknown.
Picture of Olga Grigoryants
More women have been opting for home birth as hospitals postponed or moved most of their health care online due to COVID-19.
Picture of Olga Grigoryants
About 2% of the country’s 15,000 licensed midwives are Black. In Southern California, there are about 120 licensed midwives, but only seven of them are Black.
Picture of Jacqueline García
A couple dreamed of having children. But their hopes and plans did not include lockdown, loneliness, and a chaotic, overwhelmed health care system.
Picture of Claire Stremple
Alaska women who live in rural and remote communities usually travel to city centers to give birth — against incredible geographical odds. It hasn’t always been this way. COVID-19 has made a hard trip even more daunting.
Picture of Claire Stremple
Rural women in Alaska must travel long distances for prenatal care and hospital births. Now, COVID-19 has shut down major routes and reduced transportation.
Picture of Gabrielle Horton
This week we’re at home with Alexius Hill, a Memphis-based young mother who chose to give birth at home despite her family and friends’ concerns about doing so. We discuss the stigma around home births and explore the radical work of full-spectrum doulas.
Picture of Marina Riker
For families preparing to bring newborns into the world, the coronavirus has disrupted prenatal care and birthing plans, sometimes leading to canceled appointments and limited visitors in hospital delivery rooms.
Picture of Gabrielle Horton
This story was produced as part of a larger project led by Gabrielle Horton, a participant in the Impact Fund Fellowship. Her project is an audio-first docuseries exploring what it means to be a Black person having a baby in the United States today. ...

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