Emilia, la bimba più piccola del mondo. Ecco la foto

Emilia, la bimba più piccola del mondo. Ecco la foto

Emilia Grabarczyk, ha nove mesi e ora pesa tre chili e mezzo. Quando è nata, nella clinica di St Mary, tutti pensavano che non sarebbe sopravvisuta, poichè la piccola era lunga solo 22 centimenti e pesava 225 grammi. Questo perché sarebbe nata da un parto cesareo alla venticinquesima settimana di gravidanza della mamma.

La bimba potrebbe essere il più piccolo essere umano sopravvissuto ad un parto così precoce. Emilia, infatti, batte il record della piccola Agata, 30 centimenti di lunghezza dopo trentatré settimane di gravidanza, o di Eloise, la bimba inglese che al momento del parto pesava solo 500 grammi.

 

Pic shows: Emilia's baby foot measured 3.1 centimetres in the birth A baby is said to be the smallest ever born in the world who survived a premature birth. Baby Emilia was born in a hospital in the western German city of Witten in the state of North Rhine-Westphalia. Weighing only 229 grams (8 ounces), she has been described by local media as the lightest premature baby ever born in the world. They said the previous record was held by Rumaisa Rahman, who was born in the Loyola University Medical Centre in the US city of Chicago when her mum was only 25 weeks pregnant. At birth, she was eight inches tall and weighed 8.6 ounces. For both Emiliaâs parents and the doctors, her birth is a special moment. According to the doctors she can be called a medical sensation. At birth the girl was just 8.6 inch tall, her 1.2-inch foot not much bigger than a fingernail. Dr. Bahman Gharavi, Head of Children and Youth Clinic at the hospital, said the girlâs birth was truly unique. The doctor said that the survival of the baby was only possible thanks to the joint effort of paediatricians, gynaecologists and paediatric surgeons. And thanks to Emilia. He said: "Even children with a birth weight of 14 ounces rarely survive. We have to thank Emilia as well for her own survival. She is a little fighter." At the beginning of the 26th week of pregnancy Prof Dr Sven Schiermeier, chief physician of obstetrics, decided together with the parents to deliver the baby by Caesarean section. He said that otherwise Emilia would have died in the womb as the placenta was not sufficient for her nutrition. For comparison, the doctor said that usually a foetus in the 26th week of pregnancy would have weighed around 21 ounces. For parents Lukas and Sabine Grabarczyk (34 and 30 years old) there was no question as to whether they would give the child a chance even if the odds for survival were low. The early birth was followed by a period of uncertainty. Emilia was born so early that it led

Pic shows: Emilia’s baby foot measured 3.1 centimetres in the birth A baby is said to be the smallest ever born in the world who survived a premature birth. Baby Emilia was born in a hospital in the western German city of Witten in the state of North Rhine-Westphalia. Weighing only 229 grams (8 ounces), she has been described by local media as the lightest premature baby ever born in the world. They said the previous record was held by Rumaisa Rahman, who was born in the Loyola University Medical Centre in the US city of Chicago when her mum was only 25 weeks pregnant. At birth, she was eight inches tall and weighed 8.6 ounces. For both Emiliaâs parents and the doctors, her birth is a special moment. According to the doctors she can be called a medical sensation. At birth the girl was just 8.6 inch tall, her 1.2-inch foot not much bigger than a fingernail. Dr. Bahman Gharavi, Head of Children and Youth Clinic at the hospital, said the girlâs birth was truly unique. The doctor said that the survival of the baby was only possible thanks to the joint effort of paediatricians, gynaecologists and paediatric surgeons. And thanks to Emilia. He said: “Even children with a birth weight of 14 ounces rarely survive. We have to thank Emilia as well for her own survival. She is a little fighter.” At the beginning of the 26th week of pregnancy Prof Dr Sven Schiermeier, chief physician of obstetrics, decided together with the parents to deliver the baby by Caesarean section. He said that otherwise Emilia would have died in the womb as the placenta was not sufficient for her nutrition. For comparison, the doctor said that usually a foetus in the 26th week of pregnancy would have weighed around 21 ounces. For parents Lukas and Sabine Grabarczyk (34 and 30 years old) there was no question as to whether they would give the child a chance even if the odds for survival were low. The early birth was followed by a period of uncertainty. Emilia was born so early that it led