Full story - March 08, 2016
Devon Summersgill, right, believed her baby Kate, left, would be born with Down syndrome based on a prenatal test that turned out to be wrong.
Little Kate Summersgill certainly didn’t look like a child with Down syndrome — no upward slanting eyes or telltale flat facial features. Even after the birth, when their baby looked fine, their genetic counselor, Laura Limone, insisted that the result of the test was not a mistake.
Full story - May 11, 2015
Medway High School's brilliant green artificial turf field uses controversial crumb rubber — chopped up tires, that sometimes contain materials believed to be carcinogenic. April 2015.
There is growing pushback against the popular artificial turf fields cushioned with recycled crushed tires. The rubber pellets, made up of pulverized tire bits may contain known carcinogens such as arsenic and benzene and other harmful substances like lead.
Stacie Chapman’s son was born healthy, despite the results of a prenatal screening.
False positives for birth defects have led pregnant women to consider of children who would be born healthy