A California couple, expecting quintuplets, called on President Donald Trump in an urgent request to help them to get out-of-network medical care for a high-risk pregnancy.

Chad and Amy Kempel were astonished earlier this year when the ultrasound reports revealed they were going to have five babies. The couple had already set out plans for their third and final child to complete the family unit.

As the doctors warned them of the unfortunate circumstances that could probably take place, the couple from the Bay Area are in fear as the delivery date for the five babies is nearing.

Amy, 34, lost her first set of twins, Marshall and Spencer, four years back shortly after they were born. She went on to give birth to two healthy daughters – 3-year-old Savannah and 17-months-old Avery.

The couple claimed they have received almost no feedback after writing to Trump, California Gov. Jerry Brown and the California public health department.

As of now, they are battling with their health care provider, Kaiser Permanente, over an expensive but indispensable request for an extremely high-risk pregnancy specialist in Arizona for the birth of the quintuplets.

The couple shared their story with the Mercury News, where Amy, who is nearly 21 weeks pregnant said, “Every minute of the day feels like a fight.”

According to John Elliot, the Phoenix-area perinatal specialist, if a typical pregnancy lasts about 40 weeks, the average gestation for quintuplets is only 27 weeks and that’s for women without complications like Amy.

The financial debate with the healthcare provider has left the family feel defeated, as Kaiser simply assured that Walnut Creek – the neonatal intensive care unit where the Kempels would deliver their babies, could provide both the necessary experience and resources of high quality care, Daily Mail reported.

“We understand that this is both a joyful and a stressful time for Kempel and her family,” said senior vice president of Kaiser Walnut Creek, Colleen McKeown. “ Our priority is the health and well-being of Kempel and her babies, and we are committed to continuing to work closely with her to provide the care and support they need.”

The to-be-father Chad, 36, was shocked to learn he and his wife may be forced to selectively reduce fetuses to assure the babies and the mother remain healthy.

Talking about his ongoing consult with Dr. Elliot, Chad said, ‘Most people have this idea there’s nothing they can do but there are things he’s doing that are stopping labor.”

After being discouraged and left with removing items from their first failed pregnancy with the twins, the worried couple this time has held off their plans on purchasing toys and furniture for the babies.

Amy who suffers from an incompetent cervix, which means it’s likely to open too soon and lead to premature labor said, “ We’re destined for another funeral.”