How much can a pregnant woman tolerate?


In the early hours of January 3, 2010, an employee of a local supermarket called a police dispatcher to report that a woman’s temperature had risen to 105 degrees Fahrenheit.

The woman had been in the shop for nearly an hour, the woman said, and was vomiting blood.

The employee told the dispatcher, “There’s a problem with the temperature, we need to call 911.”

The dispatcher told the police dispatcher, who called the hospital.

A doctor’s office and two other hospitals in the area responded to the call.

“She’s not breathing, she’s not responding, she hasn’t moved her arms,” the woman’s father told The Associated Press.

He said his daughter was in a medically induced coma, with brain damage and a large amount of blood in her system.

“This is not normal, she can’t even stand,” said her father, who declined to give his name out of fear of retaliation.

“It’s been four months since we lost our daughter.”

The woman died a few days later, but her death has haunted her family ever since.

Police say the man who called 911 was the same man who had been drinking.

“The woman was not a drinker,” said Sgt. Greg Dornan, who was in charge of the investigation.

“I think that was the key, the alcohol.

This is a very rare situation.”

But there are other common cases of pregnant women who feel uncomfortable with their temperatures, according to a report by the American College of Obstetricians and Gynecologists, published in October, 2016.

“If a woman feels uncomfortable with her temperature, she may not report it to the authorities, or may not tell her doctor about it,” the report states.

“In such a case, the risk of the fetus developing abnormally low temperatures will be high.”

It adds: “If the mother reports her temperature to a physician, the physician should treat the temperature as if it were normal.”

A similar situation occurred in March, 2017, when a woman who called to report a temperature of 105 degrees was rushed to the hospital with a massive blood clot.

A woman in her 40s called to ask for an ambulance, and she was told that her temperature was 104 degrees.

The hospital referred the matter to the police.

“We are unable to provide medical treatment for the woman at this time,” the hospital said in a statement.

“Our hearts go out to the family of this woman.”

The AP contacted the hospital in which the woman was treated for the clot and a police department in which she was treated, but they did not respond to multiple requests for comment.

Another case occurred in January, 2018, when an 11-month-old baby boy died after being left in a car seat for five hours while his parents waited for the mother to return from work.

Police and hospital officials in Florida and California said that the mother and father were drunk and did not tell the police that they were concerned about the baby’s health.

“When the baby is in the car, he’s screaming,” the mother told police.

Police arrested the mother, who has since been released.

The AP reported that the baby was found to have severe brain damage, which doctors later said was a result of a lack of oxygen in his lungs.

The mother and the father were charged with homicide and reckless homicide, and both were convicted in November 2018.