“It was just so scary.
I’m not going to lie,” said Danielle Jones, a mother of three.
“I thought, ‘Oh my God, this is the end of my life.'”
Jones said she and her husband had been expecting twins in May.
She said her husband and daughter were staying in their home in Virginia Beach, Va., and they were taking her to the hospital to be evaluated for a chest infection.
The couple’s baby girl weighed only about 1 pound, 4 ounces, but they said she weighed nearly 1,000 pounds.
Jones said when they were in the hospital, they noticed the baby had a very high temperature.
They asked if the temperature was normal and the doctor said it was.
Jones and her wife called the hospital and called 911.
When the couple arrived at the hospital the doctor asked Jones and her family if they wanted to have the baby on her own, Jones said.
The baby, who was born with a birth defect called colic-induced supraorbital hypoplasia, was rushed to the University of Virginia Medical Center in Charlottesville, where the baby’s parents were able to see her for an X-ray.
The doctor then told the couple the baby was in the neonatal intensive care unit, and they had to stay in a separate room, according to Jones.
The baby’s mother, Melissa McKeon, said she didn’t want to take the baby to the neonatorium, which was in a different room.
The doctors then ordered the baby, her mother and a friend to be transported to the intensive care room.
The parents’ friend, who has autism, told the doctor that they needed to go to the NICU because they were having a baby, McKeo said.
Jones, the mother of a 6-year-old boy, said her baby was on her stomach and that the baby felt cold and uncomfortable.
“I was like, ‘Is he OK?’ and she said, ‘Yes,'” Jones said of the mother.
“She said, I’m afraid he’s going to be very sick.”
When the parents returned to the room, they were told to stay inside because the baby didn’t feel right, Mckeon said.
“It took us two or three minutes for them to say, ‘OK, it’s not good,'” McKeow said.
McKeow and Jones’ baby was diagnosed with colic and was on ventilator.
She was taken to the Children’s Hospital of Philadelphia, where her parents were taken by helicopter to Cincinnati.
The NICU at Children’s was not able to transport Jones and McKeoin to Cincinnati, so the parents were transferred to another hospital in Ohio, the Cincinnati Enquirer reported.
The children were transferred back to Ohio and McQuay and Jones were taken to Cincinnati Children’s Medical Center, where they received antibiotics and tests to check for any new infections, according the Enquireer.
McQuay said she was given the antibiotic cocktail by the NICUs doctor and was able to get the baby up on her feet and walk to the bus stop, where she was treated by a nurse.
“That was all I needed to do,” McQuaysaid.
“There was no swelling or anything.”
When they returned to Cincinnati in early June, McQuaid said she received a call from her husband, saying he had found a donor donor.
“He was just very emotional,” McKeogh said.
She did not know if she was pregnant or if she wanted a baby.
McKeal said she’s hopeful the donor will be able to donate.
Mc Quay said it is not yet known how many other babies are born with colics.