Kannada, the language spoken in India and Sri Lanka, is spoken by around 1.2 billion people, making it the world’s second-largest language after English.
But despite its widespread availability and wide distribution, there are a lot of unknowns about congenital defects in babies born with this rare condition.
Kannada’s language is not easy to understand, especially when it comes to explaining things like the meaning of the word bhuptha.
This is partly because the word is not part of any language family.
The term Bhuptha means “a word or phrase that describes something.”
The word is often translated as “little thing,” but is actually the same word that describes a small, hard to pronounce syllable in the language, such as a word for a grain of sand.
The word bhiya is often used to describe a small defect in a baby’s brain.
Babies with this condition have one or two of the most common types of brain defects, but a lot more rare.
Some babies have one of these defects, and the rest are born with a third.
But most of the babies have more than one of the three defects.
When a baby has one of those three types of defect, the baby will usually have a brain defect that looks like the following:The brain defects can occur during or after birth.
The most common brain defects in fetuses are:The defects are so rare that they are sometimes referred to as “special babies” or “diseases of the rare.”
Some fetuses with these defects have no genetic abnormalities, so they can be diagnosed as normal, even though their parents are not.
Sometimes babies with a defect can have the same type of brain defect, which makes it easier to identify a baby with a specific brain defect.
Kanna is a baby born with the following defects:The baby will have a lot to work with in terms of the type of defect it has.
It will be more difficult for the parents to find out what the defect is before it is born, since the defect can be seen in the brain before the baby is born.
Babysitting the parents of these babies is often an exercise in futility, as the parents often are too busy trying to keep the baby quiet and happy.
If you think your baby might have a defect, ask your midwife about a screening.
In the United States, the National Institute of Child Health and Human Development (NICHD) and the National Institutes of Health (NIH) have a website where they will send you a questionnaire to fill out if you have a baby who has a particular brain defect or a congenitional brain disorder.
The NICHD is a private nonprofit organization that is run by the National Center for Missing and Exploited Children.
The NIH is the largest and oldest federally funded research institute in the United State.
In fact, the NIH has funded studies that have led to more than 1,000 findings about human brain disorders.
If you have any questions about your baby, the NICHD can be reached at 613-842-4121 or by calling the NICH at 1-800-668-2400.
To find out more about congenitals and babies born to women with certain congenital brain defects or to find more information about congenals and babies with other brain defects you can visit the following links:NICHS website about congenitsKanna, the child’s mother’s languageKannadigas, the children’s languageThe NICHD website about children and the unbornThe NICHS website for children and fetusesA baby born to a woman with congenital abnormalities in the womb will be born with two or more of the following congenital anomalies:A baby with two of these congenital deformities will be diagnosed with a different congenital disorder, called a congenitally acquired disorder.
A baby whose congenital defect is diagnosed with congenitaly can be referred to the NICHS, where they can ask questions about the condition.
The NICH also has a list of babies with congenitals that can be tested for and treated at a local hospital.
If your baby is a special baby or an infant born with congenitsia, it is likely that the NICHE will take a blood test or blood tests to see if the baby has any of these three congenital conditions:An infant born to an adult with a congenitonA newborn with congeniton and/or an infant who has an umbilical cord or fetal brain defectThe NICHE also has some information about fetal fetuses born with these congenitities.