Not only will the 14 newborn nurses help with childbirth, but by December they will all have their own babies.
A nurse working in the NICU and delivery unit of St. Luke's East Hospital in Kansas City, Missouri became pregnant at the same time.
The first childbirth was at the delivery nurse, Caitlin Hall. Her daughter, Hunter, was born on June 3rd.
Hall initially thought she was the only one trying to get pregnant, and she didn't say much until the other announcements began.
"I thought I was the only one trying to get pregnant," she toldFoxNewsDigital. "Since it was my first pregnancy, I was thinking of keeping quiet for about 12 weeks, but other people started to announce, so I told everyone."
She said a new nurse would announce her pregnancy "about every two weeks.
Hall was also looking forward to deepening connections with the patient after giving birth on his own.
Her connection extends to the nurse herself.
"We have a different perspective than OB nurses, so it's very reassuring to be able to experience all this together, but spending this season together is also really exciting. "Erie, a NICU nurse, registered, said Kongs.
She will give birth in late October.
Similar baby booms are occurring in other hospitals. In 2019,36 NICU nurses werepregnant at the same time in a hospital in Kansas City, and9 nurses expectedin a hospital in Maine. ..
With one baby lying down, 13 more remain. These are boys, girls, and those who like to wait from birth to learning gender.
Their hospital couldn't be more excited to welcome all these bunch of joys. "I can't wait to pamper these mothers and babies, like all special deliveries at St. Luke's," they said in a Facebook post.