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Babies exposed to alcohol in the womb are highly at risk of developing fetal alcohol spectrum disorders (FASDs), which are the leading cause of preventable birth defects and developmental disabilities in the U.S. More common than autism, the end result of said congenital disease can cause a baby to be born with a wide range of physical, behavioral, and learning problems (the most severe type of FASD is fetal alcohol syndrome, FAS). These may also include an abnormal physical appearance, short height, low body weight, small head size, poor coordination, low intelligence, behavioral problems, and dificulties with hearing and/or vision. Those that are affected are more likely to have problems in school, legal issues, participate in high-risk behaviors, and have trouble with alcohol or other drugs in the future themselves.