This article will look at pictures of babies in the womb and how to acquire them. During the last 25 years, there have been many new technologies that enable one to see inside the human body. Hence, it is possible to take photographs of unborn babies. Most mothers-to-be will be given at least two standard baby scan pictures from the hospital. This is taken from inside the womb. This article considers alternative methods of getting these pictures.
Most new mothers-to-be long for the pictures of their unborn babies that they will receive from the hospital. This happens around their 12 and 20 weeks of pregnancy. The hospital will normally provide these for free and you will usually be able to order additional pictures if you are willing to pay for them.
Ultrasound scans take wonderful pictures of the development of a foetus. The baby images are used as evidence for the anti-abortion and pro-life argument. Babies as young as eight weeks are able to kick their legs and move their arms up and down.
Mothers-to-be will often start to keep a record of their pregnancy as soon as they become aware of it. They will continue to keep important dates and times in their
new-born baby's life. The scan pictures are usually the start of the life of the developing baby.
Keeping a record
There exists a record of one mother and her baby's experience of pregnancy and birth. It is told in the form of a journal. It is a week-by-week record as seen through the eyes of both the mother and the baby. It is worth logging on to have a read if you are a new mother-to-be. There are bound to be things that you can relate to and that you will have in common. Log on to Unbornbabyjournal.com. The scan pictures are wonderful and you can leave a comment at the end. While you cannot have a weekly scan picture taken of your own baby in the womb, there are some fantastic pictures of babies' foetal development at About.com. There, you will find a week-by-week explanation of what the baby should be doing and how you as a mum-to-be should be feeling along. The weekly pictures are truly fascinating. They were taken in both 3D and 4D ultrasound technology.