mediQuo explains 12 lies about breastfeeding

 

 

 


/COMUNICAE/

Breastfeeding can be a major challenge, especially for the first mothers. WHO recommends exclusive breastfeeding during the first 6 months of baby life

Week of Breastfeeding (From 1 to 7 August)
During the first months of life, breast milk is the best food a baby may need to grow healthy. In fact, the World Health Organization (WHO) recommends “exclusive breastfeeding for the first 6 months and maintenance up to 2 years or more.”

 

But breastfeeding can be a great challenge, especially for the first mothers. Therefore, coinciding with the World Lactation Week, which is held from 1 to 7 August, Lisa Duek, nurse health advisor mediQuo -the 24/7 medical chat where you can consult directly with doctors and health specialists - explains 12 myths about breastfeeding to resolve doubts, relieve the concern of many mothers and thus establish successful breastfeeding.

Breastfeeding is easy. Breastfeeding takes time and practice. While babies are born with the reflexes that help them find the breast and start breastfeeding, many mothers need advice and support during the first few weeks to learn how to correctly place their baby or how to make sure it grips the chest and sucks well.

While breast-feeding, it is not possible to get medication. Although there are some medicines that are better avoided while breastfeeding, most medicines can be consumed. However, it is important to consult with the doctor and make sure that it is compatible with breastfeeding, as well as to read the instructions of any medication that you buy without a prescription.

Breastfeeding: Painful nipples are inevitable. Breastfeeding should not be painful, although many mothers experience discomfort in the first days after delivery. With proper support, placing the baby well and ensuring that it is well subject to the chest, the wounds and cracks in the nipples can be avoided. If a mother finds it difficult to breast-feed her child, the support of a maternity nurse or breastfeeding counselor can help, as well as some solutions that exist on the market (such as nipples).

If babies are fed often, it means they are not getting enough milk. Since breast milk is easier to digest, breast-feeding babies tend to feed more often than those fed with artificial milk. After the first few weeks it is normal to be fed every 2-3 hours. Korean Beauty

Avoid certain foods while breastfeeding. Although some foods such as chili, onion, curry, alioli or cabbage can change the taste of milk, most babies get used to the different flavors of breast milk without any problem. If the baby reacts to a particular food and gets restless or has more gases than normal, it is advisable to avoid that food for about a week and then re-introduce it.

You have to wash your nipples before you breast. No need. The baby is familiar with the smell and this helps you relax. In addition, nipples produce a substance that contains “good bacteria” to help develop the baby’s immune system.

Newborns must go to the nursery so that the mother can rest. Immediately after birth, it is ideal to make the “skin skin” to start creating that important link between mother and baby. If the mother cannot do so, then the couple or another family member can take the relief.

Giving a “distrust” to the chest can help produce more milk. The more you breastfeed, the more milk you produce. The omission of a shot may have a negative effect as the amount of milk will be reduced. It is advisable to breastfeed or extract at least 9 to 10 times a day for optimal production.

You can't give formula milk if you want to breastfeed. There is no medical reason not to incorporate artificial milk if necessary. While breast-feeding continues, some mothers need to use formula milk because of incorporation into work or other logistical reasons. To keep the production of breast milk, it is advisable to offer the baby as often as possible.

Many mothers cannot produce enough milk. Almost all mothers produce enough milk to feed their baby. Maternal milk production is determined by the demand of the baby and the correct position to the chest. It also helps if the mother is well fed and hydrated.

You should not breastfeed if you are sick. Although it depends on the type of disease, breastfeeding can usually continue without interruption when sick. Also, being sick can have benefits for the baby, as they will provide the necessary antibodies to cope with the disease and will build their own defenses. Still, it is important to ensure that you receive the right treatment and rest, eat and drink well.

Breastfeeding babies don't sleep as well as formula-fed babies. Formula-fed babies usually sleep a little more between each shot, but they don't sleep better than breast-feeding babies. According to various studies, infants fed with artificial milk do not sleep better, although they may sleep longer, because bottle milk does not digest so quickly. Breastfeeding babies usually start to sleep longer from 4 weeks of age.

mediQuo explains 12 lies about breastfeeding

mediQuo explains 12 lies about breastfeeding

Breastfeeding can be a major challenge, especially for the first mothers. WHO recommends exclusive breastfeeding during the first 6 months of baby life /CO

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2024-05-20

 

mediQuo explains 12 lies about breastfeeding
mediQuo explains 12 lies about breastfeeding

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