Galactocele: three distinctive radiographic appearances

A Gómez, J M Mata, L Donoso and A Rams
Radiology 1986; 158:43-44


Three radiographic appearances of galactocele of the breast not, to our knowledge, described previously in the literature were studied in 11 patients.

Mammary nodules with distinct and separate hydro-fat levels were observed in five cases. A nodule containing mixed water and fat densities was seen in one patient, while in the five remaining patients, pneumocystograms revealed masses of a water density mixed with the injected air.

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Effects of different levels of vitamin C intake on the vitamin C concentration in human milk and the vitamin C intakes of breast-fed infants

Lauri 0 Byerley and Avanelle Kirksey
Am J Clin Nutr 1985; 41:665-671.


The influence of maternal intake of vitamin C on the vitamin C concentration in human milk and on the vitamin C intakes of breast-fed infants has not been demonstrated conclusively. This study examined these influences of diet and supplementation in 25 lactating women administered 90 mg of ascorbic acid for 1 day followed by 250, 500 or 1000 mg/day for 2 days or unsupplemented for I day followed by either 0 or 90 mg ascorbic acid supplement for 2 days. Vitamin C content in milk and urine was determined by the 2,4-dinitrophenylhydrazine method.
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Breast Milk Volume and Composition During Late Lactation (7-20 Months)

Dewey, Kathryn G.; Finley, Dorothy A.; Lonnerdal, Bo

Journal of Pediatric Gastroenterology & Nutrition. 3(5):713-720, November 1984.


Breast milk composition of 119 samples collected by 46 women during months 7-20 of lactation was compared with composition of 101 samples collected at 4-6 months. Breast milk intake of 10 infants was determined by test-weighing for 1 or more months during months 7-16 of lactation. Longitudinal decreases in milk concentrations of zinc, copper, and potassium, previously documented for the first 6 months, continued into the second 6 months, while protein, iron, and sodium concentrations showed no further decline. Lactose, fat, calcium, and magnesium concentrations were similar to those in earlier stages of lactation.
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