‘Although the report bears some ominous warnings, in addition, it opens the entranceway to a wholesome future for Europe’s children,’ says Dr Marc Danzon, WHO Regional Director for Europe. ‘To be able to understand which interventions and strategies to use, governments must first be able to assess and evaluate the magnitude of dangers accurately. This unique survey presents data in a comparative and internally consistent method, thus providing a framework for policy-makers to prioritize activities and defend our children’s wellness from environmental hazards.’ The findings of environmentally friendly Burden of Disease study provide the core knowledge-bottom for an action plan to be tabled for adoption by Europe’s ministers of health insurance and environment gathering in Budapest on 23-25 June 2004, at the Fourth Ministerial Conference on Health and Environment organized by the WHO Regional Office for European countries.Without it we all will become extinct. Scientifically, our capacity for reproducing – become it sexual or asexual – is among the factors that individual us from a non-living being. Normally, nearly every one of us is born with the ability to reproduce but occasionally, due to various reasons, we neglect to create a new life form. More technical an organism is, more complex would be the breeding process and more technical will be the problems connected with it. We, humans – more than other pets – often face these problems because of the complexity of the body. Problems linked to reproduction have more information on reasons and causes. Some of them can be treated, some of them are incurable. Over few decades, our knowledge about the body has increased and each day the medical science is growing exponentially tremendously.