Her mother claimed that the doctors called her "inhuman" because they did not interrupt their twins after her waters broke 16 weeks of pregnancy.
27-year-old Hannah Morris from Washington, Tyne and Wear, was devastated when she lost her amniotic fluid, a medically named premature premature rupture (PPROM).
She claims that the infection of E. coli, which the midwife did not take, could cause her water to break 24 weeks earlier.
The mother-three acted on the "internal instinct" and refused to adhere to the doctors' recommendations to interrupt, despite allegedly told her that her children would die or be immobilized.
Hannah Morris, a 27-year-old woman from Washington, Tyne and Wear, says the doctors called her "inhumane" because they did not interrupt her "100% goner twins" George & # 39; and Alife, now two years old
Mrs Morris was devastated when she lost her amniotic fluid, a medically named premature premature rupture of the membranes (PPROM) at 16 weeks of pregnancy
Ms. Morris believes that the NHS would rather "get rid of" her children, illustrated, for ease of cure than when they were born with potential disabilities
Until the end of pregnancy after diagnosing PPROM, Mrs. Morris drank eight liters of water a day and stayed in bed to avoid losing more fluids.
At the age of 34, she gave birth to George & # 39; and Alfie King via section C, and both are now healthy two-year-olds.
Mrs. Morris, who had children with a partner, Mark King, a health care worker, 30, said: "Negative NHS was absolutely repulsive.
"Many doctors had no idea what to do with me.
"It was as if it was their" leave "clause to say" have a termination "because it was easier to say how to get rid of children than to actually treat PPROM.
Women's waters usually break at the time of work, at week 37, but about two percent of pregnancies are interrupted for various reasons.
This causes early delivery in many women, but about six percent of women do not give birth right away.
However, the risk of maternal and fetal infection increases with increasing the time between the membrane rupture and the onset of labor.
WHAT IS PPROM?
Premature rupture of membranes before delivery occurs in pregnant women who are pregnant below 37 weeks of gestation.
Most women will switch to a spontaneous portion within 24 hours of membrane rupture.
But six percent of women do not take up work within 96 hours.
The sooner you break the pregnancy, the lower the probability that the beginning of delivery will occur within a certain period of time.
This condition affects between 6 and 19 percent of pregnancies and occurs in two percent of all pregnancies.
This condition is associated with 40 percent of premature births and can lead to high morbidity and mortality.
The future mother can describe the feeling of "popping sense" of "ejaculation" with continuous drainage of water.
The woman will be admitted to the hospital immediately and admitted in many cases for at least 48 hours.
In most cases, delivery should be considered after 34 weeks.
It is recommended that women diagnosed with PPROM should not exceed 96 hours after the membrane rupture. The risk of infection in the mother and fetus extends the time between the discontinuation of the membrane and the beginning of labor.
Mrs. Morris said: "The compassion they had in this situation was so cold and so negative that when I tried to fight for the lives of my children, I felt that it did not bother them.
"I understand that the NHS is under enormous strain and are trying to save, but I tried to save my children.
"If I listened to these people, I would break my pregnancy, and my sons would not be here today. It's catastrophic.
Mrs. Morris, the mother in the house who has a six-year-old daughter, and Mr. King were on the moon when they found out they would have twins in January 2016.
A urine sample collected in a 12-week Ms Morris study showed that she had an E. coli infection.
But Mrs. Morris says the midwife decided not to offer antibiotics because she had no symptoms, instead she thought the infection would subside itself.
Mrs. Morris said: "At first, if this midwife gave me only three days of antibiotics, my water would not break.
"As the midwife told me, I am going to believe her word, and I have not thought about anything else.
"Everything comes back to this one midwife who does not cure me because of the infection.
"I think she made a huge mistake in the assessment, but the NHS itself has such a negative point of view on PPROM, and they also do not know what a protocol is."
During this time Mrs. Morris's water broke a few weeks later and she was taken to the Bolton hospital.
The couple had a broken heart when they were warned that no child had a chance of survival because it is susceptible to infection.
Mrs. Morris said: "I had an internal exam and the doctor told me that my waters were broken and he was very sorry, but they could do nothing for us.
"I asked a million questions – can the other child survive? Can they be closed again?
"They said," No, there was a 100-percent chance that this child would not survive and you must have the medicine that will give birth. "" It's your only option. "
Mrs. Morris claims that an E. coli infection found by her midwife on her 12-week scan (photo) that has not been treated could cause her water to break 24 weeks earlier
Alfie and George were born on episode C at the age of 34 weeks and spent four days in the intensive care unit of newborns. Alfie was born with holes in his heart and George suffered from a weakened immune system due to premature birth
Doctors have repeatedly insisted that Mrs. Morris and her partner, Mark King, 30 interrupt their children because their vital organs would not develop properly and their limbs would be stuck together
Mrs. Morris said: "For some reason, I do not know why, I did not want to do it [abort]. My gut told me not to follow this advice.
"I did not know anything about PPROM, I did not know it was before, I just rejected all medical advice.
"I said if I lost them, I would lose them naturally, and I would let nature enter the road.
"The doctor left me in this side room and not one doctor, nurse or medical staff came to this room for 48 hours, just left me and my partner to miscarry our children.
But after two days of waiting in the hospital for a miscarriage, the study showed that both children looked healthy and the couple were sent home.
Mrs. Morris said: "One week after I was in the hospital for the first time, I had a check-up and we met a doctor who prepared a care plan for us, but he told us if they were 24 weeks old, which is doable, their limbs would stick to their bodies.
"[They told us] their lungs will not be developed and their kidneys will not be developed.
"The choice to continue was extremely inhuman and was the worst thing I could do because my children were 100% goners.
"[They said] I only caused them pain, continuing my pregnancy.
"At this point, we were considering abortion because it came from the best consultants."
The couple went home and decided to conduct their own research.
Mrs. Morris turned to the voluntary organization Little Heartbeats for support and decided to lie down on the bed to give her children the best chance of survival.
Acting on the "gut instinct" Mrs. Morris and her partner conducted their own research at home. Mrs. Morris lay in bed for the rest of her pregnancy, avoiding losing fluids
Mrs. Morris said: "I was completely disappointed, if I listened to these people, I would break my pregnancy, and my sons would not be here today. It's catastrophic."
Each time she moved, she lost water, and even simple activities, such as going to the toilet, were extremely difficult.
She avoided swimming in baths and swimming pools and drank up to eight liters of water a day to keep the water supply as full as possible.
The situation was extremely difficult for a family that claims to have felt isolated during pregnancy.
Every week, they were calmed down by a scan that showed that children were healthy, pushing them to continue.
But Mrs. Morris claims that doctors have told her repeatedly that it is unlikely that the vital organs of babies would develop properly, and their limbs stalled.
Abortions can be carried out after an ordinary 24-week cut-off in certain circumstances – for example, if the mother's life is at risk or the child is born with severe disability.
Against all odds, Mrs. Morris reached 34 weeks and planned a C section with doctors.
George was born first weighing 5 pounds 4 ounces and Alfie for 4lbs 1 oz, and they both spent four days in the neonatal intensive care unit.
The twins, Alfie, are gone, and George, yes, is healthy now and is two years old
Despite the fact that Alfie was born with holes in his heart, and George suffers from a weakened immune system due to premature birth, both young children are now healthy and develop well.
Mrs. Morris said: "It was amazing to take our boys home, to know that we were right and that we made the right decision for our children.
"They beat all the chances and they were strong, healthy boys, they're so brazen that you look at them and think, wow, you almost were not here.
Mrs. Morris is now appealing to call for better education of doctors and public awareness of complications of pregnancy.
She said: "I did not get a leaflet, I was not given advice or advice, nothing was provided, I had to help myself.
"You trust your doctor, and what he tells you that you think will be the right option. You trust the doctors who look after you.
"There must be only greater awareness, so if a parent finds himself in a situation like mine, he knows where to turn.
"They may not necessarily get a positive result – they can lose a child.
"But if they have support from other parents who know what they have been doing, it will make the experience easier for them."
Ciara Curran, foundress of Little Heartbeats, said: "Hannah and her small, PPROM surviving children are living proof that these children can survive with zero liquids.
"These children clearly show why we need to raise awareness about PPROM, and ending pregnancy is not the only option, because they are just some of the many surviving children.
"We want to provide our families with access to information necessary to make informed decisions about PPROM pregnancy.
"Too often they are told that there is no hope and that their only option is to end, but children can and will survive it."
A spokesman for the Bolton NHS Foundation Trust said: "We are really sorry to hear this, we do not comment on individual cases, but we will be happy to meet Hannah to talk to her directly.