Bejegyzés

Nyqvist KH et al.
J Hum Lact. 2013 Aug;29(3):300-9.

Abstract

In the World Health Organization/United Nations Children’s Fund document Baby-Friendly Hospital Initiative: Revised, Updated and Expanded for Integrated Care, neonatal care is mentioned as 1 area that would benefit from expansion of the original Ten Steps to Successful Breastfeeding. The different situations faced by preterm and sick infants and their mothers, compared to healthy infants and their mothers, necessitate a specific breastfeeding policy for neonatal intensive care and require that health care professionals have knowledge and skills in lactation and breastfeeding support, including provision of antenatal information, that are specific to neonatal care.
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J Flores-Lujano, M L Perez-Saldivar, E M Fuentes-Pananá, C Gorodezky, R Bernaldez-Rios, M A Del Campo-Martinez, A Martinez-Avalos, A Medina-Sanson, R Paredes-Aguilera, J De Diego-Flores Chapa, V Bolea-Murga, M C Rodriguez-Zepeda, R Rivera-Luna, M A Palomo-Colli, L Romero-Guzman, P Perez-Vera, M Alvarado-Ibarra, F Salamanca-Gómez, A Fajardo-Gutierrez and J M Mejía-Aranguré

British Journal of Cancer (2009) 101, 860–864.

Background: For a child to develop acute leukaemia (AL), environmental exposure may not be sufficient: interaction with a susceptibility factor to the disease, such as Down syndrome (DS), may also be necessary. We assessed whether breastfeeding and early infection were associated with the risk of developing AL in children with DS.
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Viviane C. Kanufre, Ana L. P. Starling, Ennio Leão, Marcos J. B. Aguiar, Jacqueline S. Santos, Rosângelis D. L. Soares, Adriana M. Silveira

J Pediatr (Rio J). 2007;83(5)

Abstract

Objective: To evaluate the effect of breastmilk as a source of phenylalanine (phe) on levels of this amino acid and on growth in phenylketonuric infants.

Methods: The study recruited 35 breastfed phenylketonuric infants and compared their results with those of 35 infants fed on commercial, milk-based formula. The groups were paired for sex and age at weaning from breastfeeding. Data were analyzed up until cessation of breastmilk or for 12 months’ follow-up.
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Spatz, Diane L. PhD, RNC

Journal of Perinatal & Neonatal Nursing. 20(1):51-55

Abstract:

Human milk is the preferred form of nutrition for all infants including those born preterm or otherwise ill. However, without the commitment of knowledgeable healthcare providers to ensure success during mother-infant separation, many infants fail to receive their mother’s own milk. Care of the mother-infant dyad during infant illness requires vigilant monitoring of the lactation experience and the commitment of healthcare providers to take a family through the step-by-step process needed to ensure positive outcomes related to the use of human milk and breast-feeding for vulnerable infants. The science tells us that human milk is the best form of nutrition for all infants.
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Linda Killion Healow, BSN, IBCLC and Rebecca Sliter Hugh, IBCLC
Breastfeeding Abstracts, August 2000, Volume 20, Number 1, pp. 3-4.

Infants are incredibly oral creatures. Not only is the mouth the preferred route of caloric nourishment, but it is also the way newborns most acutely sense and come to know their new environment.

…..

The oral experience is also an integral part of how the newborn learns to recognize his or her mother. As Ruth Lawrence observes, “Comfort sucking and formation of nipple preference are genetically determined behaviors for imprinting to the mother’s nipple. The recognition of the mother is at first through the distinctive features of the nipple.
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