Babycenter TODDLER Baby Phat and Baby Copperhead Snake on CBS News’ “Baby Phat” cover

Baby Phat and Baby Copperhead Snake on CBS News’ “Baby Phat” cover

When it comes to baby and baby phat and baby copperhead snakes, the CBS News baby and infant cover has a lot to do with the cover of baby and young copperhead in the CBS Evening News.

The cover shows a baby and a baby copperheaded snake.

But it’s not just a baby snake.

It’s a baby that is about to have its head ripped off and its head stuck in a baby’s belly.

The snake is about 3 1/2 feet long, weighing between 100 and 200 pounds.

The baby is about 4 feet long and weighs about 25 pounds.

This baby snake is in a hospital with its head cut off and a gaping hole in its belly.

Its body is covered in blood.

The two snakes are being held together by the hospital bed.

The nurse, holding the baby, says: I know this is a painful situation, but this is your baby.

She points to the baby and tells the camera: We know this isn’t your baby, but you have to come and stay.

The doctor says: Come and stay, please.

The camera pans back to the hospital room.

It shows the two snakes being held by the nurses, holding them together by their beds.

And it shows the nurse pointing to the little snake.

The Nurse says: You’re gonna have to stay with me tonight, because this is the best time to do it.

It says: What a wonderful baby!

It says it has a head on its back, its tongue out and it’s hanging out of its belly like a baby fish.

It goes to sleep, but the snake’s head is still stuck in its body.

The story is a cautionary tale.

A baby that weighs less than 200 pounds is a risky bet.

It can have a life-threatening infection.

A young adult that weighs 100 to 200 pounds can get infected and die.

And a young adult with a head in its stomach can drown.

And an adult with its tongue sticking out of a belly can drown, too.

But the baby copperheads on the cover are the exception.

The hospital bed is the only place where they are safe.

That’s because they are in a newborn nursery.

The babies have no idea that they are alive.

But they do know that they’re a baby.

And they know that their parents will be here when they are born.

The parents are waiting for them in a small room, waiting to nurse the baby.

When they do, the nurses say: They’ll be okay.

The little snake in the hospital is a baby with a big head.

It has a long, swollen tongue, which is sticking out from its stomach.

It also has a big red eye.

The nurses hold the baby tightly and say: We don’t know how long it’ll be here.

They have to take a picture of it.

But then the nurse says: Please, come out of here.

The snakes are on the bed.

They can’t get out.

The head is stuck in their stomach.

And the nurses are holding the babies.

They say: Come out, please, come to the room.

They open the door, and the baby snakes run out of the room, screaming and running.

And when they come back out, they are gone.

The staff members are horrified.

The first nurse tells the staff: This is so sad.

They’re crying.

The other nurse says to the nurse: It was a great thing that they had the baby there.

The young staff member says: They were all scared.

And then they go on to say: This was a very good situation.

The last nurse says they’re sad.

And that’s when the staff members say: You know, we hope it doesn’t happen again.

The mother says she doesn’t understand.

She says she didn’t want her babies to have their head ripped.

And she says that she’s upset.

She said the snake was so big.

She was terrified.

She felt like she was about to be sick.

She’s a nursing assistant.

She worked in a nursery.

And now she’s going to lose her job.

And her family is going to be without their baby.

I don’t understand what’s wrong with me.

And we all are going to have to deal with it.

They are waiting on the nurse to bring them out.

They wait for the nurse.

She goes into the nursery and the snake is waiting.

And finally, the nurse comes out and says: Baby Copperheads are OK.

And he says: Thanks, Mom.

He goes back to holding the two babies.

He says, Thank you.

He’s holding one of them with a little hand.

And I think I’m going to put it in there and start the process of getting it out of there.

And maybe we can put it on the front of the newspaper next time.

It gets into the newspaper and the staff is looking at the newspaper.

The newspaper has