It’s a story that will resonate far beyond the United States.
It’s the story of a little girl born with a serious medical condition that has been passed on to her father for nearly 20 years, and it’s the one that prompted Dr. Jennifer C. Miller to make a startling discovery while she was conducting an ultrasound.
Miller is a pediatrician who is also the director of the Center for Reproductive Medicine at University Hospitals Cleveland Clinic.
She’s a mother of two young girls and she’s been researching fetal development for more than 20 years.
She says it’s a very personal story, and she hopes that the story might inspire people to stop and think about how they can support each other in times of tragedy.
“I know how difficult it can be,” Miller says.
“When we talk about fetal development, we talk in terms of the fetus.
It is very hard to understand what’s going on with the baby, and I wanted to be able to share with the public what I know about fetal health, and that’s how you support your child in these difficult times.”
Miller says her research is not just focused on fetal development.
It also looks at how people who are pregnant are dealing with the stress of the pregnancy, how they’re dealing with their own emotional health, the stress and the emotional consequences of the baby being born.
And it’s about how parents and caregivers can support their children when they’re in the hospital or when they have to be away from home, even during the week.
The story of Miller’s ultrasound, “I’m Going to Get a Test,” will be on “The Doctors,” airing on PBS in the fall.
Miller and her colleagues were doing ultrasound tests at the University Hospets Cleveland Clinic in Ohio when they heard a sound they never expected.
It was a noise that sounded like a heartbeat, but that didn’t match what they were hearing.
They were also hearing a heartbeat that wasn’t what they thought it was.
“When I was doing my ultrasound, the noise was like it was coming from my stomach or from my belly button,” Miller tells CNN.
“It was kind of like I was getting a test and it was going to happen.”
Miller had been conducting ultrasound tests for a long time, and during the time she was doing them, she’d heard a lot of stories about fetal heartbeats.
“What I was hearing was the sound of a heartbeat coming out of my body,” she says.
So Miller’s team began to investigate what was going on, and they discovered a baby boy was born inside a fetal heart that had been implanted inside the woman’s uterus.
The ultrasound showed that the baby was about 10 months old.
The ultrasound showed the baby had no heartbeat.
That’s when they knew something was wrong.
Miller says she was in shock.
“That was really shocking,” she said.
“We were kind of just stunned, because we had just done a lot to help the baby.
And then we found out it wasn’t the baby we had thought it would be.
It had been the fetus.”
Miller believes the baby she had delivered was about 4 pounds.
But the team says that it could have been a lot bigger.
Miller’s team decided to conduct the baby’s test for DNA analysis, but they needed a way to determine what happened to the fetus before the baby got a heartbeat.
Miller says the baby could have had a heart attack or maybe even died.
She was also stunned to learn that the fetus was almost completely intact.
“It was so unexpected,” Miller said.
Miller has been performing ultrasound tests on a regular basis since she began working at the Cleveland Clinic back in 2009.
But in the last year, Miller says she’s had to do a lot more ultrasounds.
“I’ve had to get very, very careful about how much information I can give,” Miller told CNN.
The tests she performs now are a lot less invasive.
“If I want to give a blood sample, I need to be very careful, because they’re using so much more force than they used to be,” she explained.
“So, I can’t just push the needle up and down very easily.”
Miller has spent the past year working on the ultrasound images and has been using the information she’s collected to help her patients.
She told CNN she was able to make the most out of her experience by focusing on the most important parts of fetal development — the heart and lungs.
“You have a lot that goes into the heart.
You have the lungs, the muscles, the organs,” Miller explained.
Miller said she hopes her research will help others who are experiencing a miscarriage or who have questions about the fetus that has just been delivered.
“What I want is for people to understand the baby is still there, and the baby still has a heartbeat,” she added.
“You have the same heart, you have the breathing muscles, and there’s still a heartbeat.”