A new survey by Tamba (Twins and Multiple Births Association) shows that nine per cent of women who had multiple births had one or more of their babies in different hospitals from each other or themselves. This is a slight improvement on 2008 which saw 13 per cent separated from their babies.
Siblings are sometimes separated because of a shortage of neonatal facilities, but this can create logistical problems for new parents. One respondent said she had to make a five-hour round-trip to see her newborn daughters because they were at a different hospital to her.
More top news
Michael Danaher, 50, killed book dealer Adrian Greenwood at his home over a £50,000 first edition copy of Wind In The Willows.
The former Cardiff South and Penarth parliamentary candidate joins Suzanne Evans, Paul Nuttall and Raheem Kassam in the race.
From unnecessary X-rays to misguided blood tests, here is the full list of treatments health experts say will not improve your health.