was written by Rolf J. Dækelund, a journalist with Norge, who is also a contributor to the website of the Norwegian Broadcasting Corporation.
In a tweet, the journalist said, “Baby bjorns, like all babies born on the empty stomach and after an anaesthetic, are also called baby bjs.
It’s an old saying that translates as: The child is the father of the child.
If you know anything about bjors, it’s that they are always there.
You don’t have to go to a doctor to be told that, but they are there.”
The article went on to say that the birth of a baby bjerns is not uncommon.
“I’ve heard of people saying that they had a baby when they were five or six, that it was a miracle,” the journalist wrote.
“You may hear stories about babies who were born with no stomach at all or just barely formed.
You may also hear about babies with a broken pelvis and a broken heart.”
Dækelung went on: “It is an important topic that is often not talked about, but it is an issue that is being actively talked about by both doctors and parents.
You can tell from their faces how they are feeling.”
The journalist added that there are also other explanations for the unusual occurrence.
“Some parents may have given birth on the wrong day, and it’s possible that they simply didn’t know what was wrong with their baby, or they were too upset to tell their doctor,” he wrote.
“Others may have forgotten to feed their baby or not been able to feed it for a while, which could have been the cause of its death.
The truth is that all of these things can cause a death, and that is why it is important to know what exactly is going on in a baby’s stomach.”
It is not known what causes the birth defects in Norway, but experts believe that the digestive system of a pregnant woman is extremely vulnerable to infection.
Breastfeeding, which is commonly associated with the birth defect, is also commonly practiced in the country.
The journalist also said that he believes that the problem may be related to a lack of iodine.
“The iodine deficiency in many people is the cause,” he said.
“In Norway, it is a very important and important issue.
It is estimated that about a third of the population has iodine deficiency.”
According to Norge the article was published on the website because of its prominence and the need for public attention.
“It was written as a way to raise awareness, but also as a contribution to the debate about what is happening in Norway,” the newspaper’s publisher, Jens Jørgensen, told The Local.
Jørgens said that the article will also be featured on Norge’s website, and the outlet is currently searching for a reporter to write a follow-up article.
“We are trying to find a person who is passionate about the topic and who will be able to provide a timely report and to present it on Norges news site,” Jørgen said.
The problem of babies born with stomach issues has been around for decades, with reports of the problem in the US and UK as well.
The condition is often referred to as “pulmonary keloid,” and is often diagnosed as early as five weeks of age.
In a study published in 2011, researchers from the University of Michigan examined a total of 9,000 people who had taken part in the American Society of Microbiology’s Birth Defects Study.
According to the study, more than half of the people who were diagnosed with “pulsatile keloids” had had their birth defects by the time they were 13.