Usually, a picture of your baby costs between £3 and £5, depending on the hospital.
They will probably be printed on thermal paper which is heat-sensitive, so you shouldn't laminate them.
If the placenta is near the top, it may be described as fundal on your scan notes. Fetal anomaly screening programme standards: 2015 to 2016 NHS Fetal Anomaly Screening Programme.
An anomaly scan, also known as a mid-pregnancy scan, takes a close look at your baby and your womb (uterus).
The person carrying out the scan (sonographer) will check that your baby is developing normally, and look at where the placenta is lying.
Some conditions are treatable once your baby is born.
Rarely, though, a condition may be so serious that a baby can't survive.
Your baby's bones will appear white on the scan, and his soft tissue will look grey and speckled.
The amniotic fluid surrounding your baby will look black.
Make sure you tell your sonographer how many pictures you would like before you have the scan.
The sonographer will examine all your baby's organs and take measurements The placenta may be on the front wall (anterior) or the back wall of your womb (posterior), usually near the top (or fundus).
The main purpose of the scan is to check that your baby is developing normally, rather than whether you're expecting a boy or girl.