Newborn Temperature During Skin-to-Skin Breastfeeding in Couples Having Breastfeeding Difficulties
Sheau-Huey Chiu, PhD, RN, PNP, Gene Cranston Anderson, PhD, RN, FAAN2, and Maria D. Burkhammer, RN, CD(DONA), IBCLC
Birth. 2005 Jun;32(2):115-21.
Background:Kangaroo (skin-to-skin contact) care facilitates the maintenance of safe temperatures in newborn infants. Concern persists that infants will become cold while breastfeeding, however, especially if in skin-to-skin contact with the mother. This concern might be especially realistic for infants experiencing breastfeeding difficulties. The objective was to measure temperature during a study of mothers and infants who were having breastfeeding difficulties during early postpartum and were given opportunities to experience skin-to-skin contact during breastfeeding. Method:Forty-eight full-term infants were investigated using a pretest-test-posttest study design.
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