The honeymoons are long gone, but the registry is still alive and kicking.
The new birth registry, launched in the United Kingdom on Monday, was designed to give birth certificates to British nationals who have had multiple honeymoon births.
The birth certificates, which include information about where the baby was born, the mother’s name and a brief history of her life, are being handed out by a team of professionals at the Royal London Hospital.
It’s unclear how many British women have been given birth certificates as part of the new birth-registration initiative, but several have had the registry on hand for the past year.
The new birth registration, known as the honeymoondata, has been in place since January.
It is the first of its kind in the world.
While other countries have similar systems, Britain has not had such a program since the 1960s, when the government passed a law making birth certificates a national record.
It also took place on the anniversary of World War II, when Britain launched its national birth registry in the 1950s.
In the United States, the birth registry was created in 1976, but was never implemented until 2001.
The registry was originally meant to be a one-time effort that would be rolled out across the country once a new birth certificate was issued.
It was scrapped in 2008 when then-President Bill Clinton signed the Birth Deficit Prevention and Control Act, which banned federal funding for the birth registration program.
But in January 2011, President Barack Obama reinstated the program, allowing anyone in the country to have a birth certificate.