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Home » Pregnancy & Baby Forums » Breastfeeding



Breastfeeding

Breastfeeding



Baby and breast are the perfect feeding team!

For the best nutrition, breastmilk is the best food to feed a baby. It is made specifically to meet the nutritional needs of babies. Human breastmilk changes as the baby grows to offer the best nutrients for the baby. It has over 1000 components - many of these have not been duplicated in infant formula.

Over the past 25 years, research has continued to show that breastmilk is better than infant formula. In fact, more studies are released each year showing that there are health risks to the baby and the mother when they do not breastfeed.

Infant formula should be seen as a `safety net` for babies who cannot breastfeed and not as an equal replacement.

Many common illnesses, such as colds, flu, skin infections or diarrhea, cannot be passed through breast milk. In fact, if a mother has an illness, her breast milk will contain antibodies to it that will help protect her baby from those same illnesses.

Baby and Breast- A Perfect Feeding Team

Knowing what to expect and how to deal with setbacks in breastfeeding can help ease the adjustment that you and your newborn will go through as you take on breastfeeding. Nursing comes naturally but it does take a while for the mom and baby to get in sync with one another.

How to breastfeed:


Get into a comfortable position. Whatever position is comfortable for you and for the baby is a good position to use.


Position your baby facing your nipple.


Support your breast with your free hand. Keep your fingers off your areola, which the baby needs to grasp.

Gently tickle the baby's lips with your nipple until the mouth is opened wide. Then, move your breast closer.


Don't stuff the nipple into an unwilling mouth. Let the baby take the initiative.

Make sure the baby latches on to the nipple and areola. Sucking on just the nipple will not compress the milk glands. It will also cause soreness and cracking.

If your breast is blocking your baby's nose, lightly depress the breast with your finger. Be careful not to loosen your baby's grasp of the areola.

If the baby has a strong steady rhythmic motion that is visible in the cheek, then most likely the baby is attached and sucking well.

When finished or repositioning the breast, don't yank your breast out of the baby's mouth. This will cause injury to the nipple.

Don't be tempted to skip or skimp on feedings because of pain. The less the baby eats, the worse the pain will be.

Brochure downloads:

Ten Steps to Support Parents` Choice to Breastfeed Their Baby (pdf)
101 reasons to Breastfeed Your Child (pdf)

Breastfeeding Basics


* Start as soon as possible after birth
* Be patient and calm
* Don't try to feed a screaming baby
* Ask for help when you need it

Breastfeeding is a learned skill that becomes easier over time. You are more likely to succeed with long-term breastfeeding by having a plan, becoming familiar with basic techniques, learning how to handle minor physical problems and getting help quickly when you need it.

How the Baby is Preparing for Breastfeeding

Before they are born, babies begin learning important skills that will help them breastfeed. Teaching mothers about these skills can increase their confidence in the baby`s ability to nurse at birth.

  • By the time a mother is 11 weeks (almost 3 months) pregnant, her baby has learned to swallow. Babies swallow amniotic fluid in the uterus.
  • By the time a mother is 24 weeks (6 months) pregnant, her baby has learned to suck. Babies spend a lot of time with their hands close to their mouth before birth. Babies are often seen sucking on their thumb, fingers or hands during an ultrasound exam.
  • By the time a mother is 32 weeks (8 months) pregnant, her baby has learned to root for the breast. The baby will turn its head if touched on the cheek and open its mouth if the bottom lip is tickled. By this time the baby can also suck and swallow in a coordinated way.
  • By the time a mother is 37 weeks (9 months) pregnant, her baby has learned to coordinate sucking, swallowing and breathing so it can do all three when breastfeeding after birth. Babies practice shallow breathing before birth using amniotic fluid.
Breastfeeding Tips


  • Breastfeed your baby on demand rather than setting a strict schedule, especially in the first few months.
  • Taking care of yourself will also help you to establish your milk supply. Eat right and get rest when you are able.
  • Avoid bottle-feeding your baby breast milk until breastfeeding and milk supply are well-established, which is usually about 4 to 6 weeks. This helps build your milk supply. Not using bottles also helps prevent your baby from developing nipple confusion, which is a preference for an artificial nipple over the breast.
  • Look for signs that your baby is getting enough milk, such as eagerness to eat and feeding sessions that last at least 15 to 25 minutes. By 6 days of age, your baby should need about 6 to 8 diaper changes, settle well after feeding and usually awaken on his or her own to feed every 1 to 3 hours. Talk to your doctor if you have any concerns.
  • Help clear blocked milk ducts by using warm compresses and massaging your breasts before and during feedings. Also, breastfeed more frequently and in different positions. Offer your baby the affected breast first at each feeding.
  • You can help relieve the pain from sore or cracked nipples with drops of expressed breast milk or lanolin creams.



The color of your breastmilk

The first milk is called `colostrum.' Colostrum is a clear, yellowish fluid. It is rich in protein, nutrients and antibodies, which protect the baby from infection. By starting to nurse the baby right after birth, the baby will benefit from the colostrum and the `mature milk` will come in sooner. Colostrum changes to `mature milk` sometime in the first 1 to 7 days.

`Mature` breastmilk may look blue in color. The milk that comes out first during a feeding (foremilk) is thinner and watery. The milk toward the end of a feeding (hindmilk) looks thicker. It is richer and higher in fat. If a woman pumps her milk, the fat (or `cream`) will separate easily and rise to the top.







Comments: Breastfeeding

Comments 251 to 274 of about 15309.
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leagia - 1748 days ago.
How long does it take nipples to toughen up?? My newborn and I have had a good start at breastfeeding, he is 9 days old. I'm just wondering when about everyone else stopped feeling that pain in the first minute or so?

dominique23 - 1748 days ago.
jennfinn411 - your supply wont decrease, your body will adjust. my baby will sleep from 730pm until 7am sometimes she eats @ 4 or 5 sometimes not. i wouldnt worry about getting up and pumping, if you really wanted too then if your baby did wake up you would still have plenty for him your body makes more while hes nursing.

jennfinn411 - 1749 days ago.
Hello. DS will be 3 mos tomorrow and he is starting to sleep longer stretches at night (4-7 hours). He isn't completely consistent with this just yet as some nights he will sleep maybe 3-4 hrs. So I am just wondering what you ladies suggest to do so my supply doesn't decrease. I assume I should get up and pump? My only worry about this is that I never know if he is going to sleep longer or not. So I worry I will get up, pump and he will wake up shortly after and then I won't have any milk for him. I EBF and would like to NOT use a bottle as I want to stay with him associating me with breast ONLY! (He only gets 1-2 bottles a week from DH). Thank you in advance!

laurae2001 - 1749 days ago.
my second child just turned 12 months last week.. i got my first period when he was 6 months old and thats when i started birth control.. by that time it was too.. late cuz im now 4 months pregnant.. but.. i do want to ween my 12month old in the next couple of weeks any ideas from the seasoned moms out there.. ive never had to do it.. and i really dont want too.. kinda makes me sad.. but i know it must be done

1Byfaith - 1750 days ago.
Does anyone have the Paragard IUD? I am EBF'ng my 3mth old dd and I had one inserted about 3 weeks ago. I have had a period since it was put in and I was wondering if I should expect a period every month or was I just bleeding from having it put in? Usually when I bf AF does show up for about a year.

mcpris214 - 1750 days ago.
Margareeto- PUPPS is the WORST! I too had it after I gave birth, but that is extremely rare. In almost all cases, PUPPS occurs during the late stages of pregnancy. Mine decided to rear its ugly head a few days after giving birth when my skin was all loose and skwishy. It started in my belly (try scratching loose skin-gross) and then spread to my inner arms, butt, and thighs. It was the most horrible thing and looked like I had some kind of disease. It was so bad, even my doctor was taken back. The scars from the rash lasted for months! So glad it only occurs one time in your life. I would lather anti itch cream, but nothing helped. I had a severe case of PUPPS, sore, bleeding nipples, an episiotomy that ached, and anal fissures after the birth of my first born. It's a wonder I ever got pregnant again (and again). LOL. Good luck!

sanner5955 - 1751 days ago.
I had an overactive letdown problem with my first child, 33 weeks pg now, and just wondered if its a sure thing that it will be an issue again??

Bri - 1751 days ago.
margareeto - It's not PUPPS. PUPPS happens during pregnancy and the itching STOPS as soon as you give birth. Believe me, I had a horrible case during my first pregnancy.

heidiml82*BLUE* - 1751 days ago.
have any of you ever had a milk blister and if so how did you get rid of it?it hurts to nurse i just want to give up between mastitus then this i just want to nurse with no pain

mummy22 - 1752 days ago.
mine did the same... they were back 2 normal in 6 mths :'(

mummy22 - 1752 days ago.
mine did the same... they were back 2 normal in 6 mths :'(

babymichael(Danielle) - 1752 days ago.
After 18 months of not having a period, it came back! I am only seeing a little bit of a change in output, not much. I have noticed that the flow and cramps are less severe then they were before i got pregnant with my daughter. I am hoping this is a new trend! I joked with my husband that my body was ready to start thinking about another baby... NOT!

margareeto - 1753 days ago.
Hey Ladies..question any of you ever have a postpartum rash that itches? OMG I have this rash that's spreading.. I thought it was PUPPPS? bc it started in my lower belly stretch marks..just thought I'd ask:-)

dominique23 - 1753 days ago.
sanner5955- like you boob spraying everywhere and soaking or choking your poor baby? then yes lol. i found leaning back or pumping/hand expressing some before helped a lot.

shiz - 1753 days ago.
Not me..but if you go to Kellymom.com there is a section just for that.

sanner5955 - 1754 days ago.
Anyone have experience with overactive letdown?

shiz - 1754 days ago.
Hisbabymama-that is totally normal. I am 10 months into it and am still a bit lopsided. No worries...Just nurse off that side as much as you can but still keep nursing from the otherside...i hope that makes sense...

Bri - 1754 days ago.
It's definitely ok to breastfeed throughout pregnancy as long as you don't have a history of preterm labor. I breastfed my first son while pregnant with my second no problem. You do tend to eat and drink a little more but your body can handle it. My question is how long do you plan on breastfeeding?? For those with preterm labor it is recommended to wean somewhere in the second trimester. Or, for those with incomplete cervixes, sometimes sooner. Another issue that sometimes arises with low supply. Because pregnancy does through your hormones out of whack it can lower supply. I've known women to see a supply drop before they even know they are pregnant. But at 11 months you could technically wean once it happens. Another issue is taste. Again the hormones change things. If they are going to wean because of taste it usually happens iin the second trimester. Older children have complained of the taste. It didn't effect my son. I got pregnant when he was 17 months and continued on. I'm nursing my 15 month old now and plan on getting pregnant in August and nursing him until he wants to quit. May or may not be before the third is born. My first had breastmilk until he was close to 3. In your case, if you want your child to breastmilk for the 2 years the WHO recommends then I would probably hold off of getting pregnant. But, if you don't really care when she weans then go for it. Most knowledgeable OB's will know it's ok for at least the first and second trimester for those with the history. I just don't know if I would risk it. I personally would wait until my child self weaned if I had the history. But. my body has a longer gestational cycle. Nothing sends me into labor until about 42 weeks so I don't have the risks.

JustTheBaker - 1755 days ago.
14 months, 1 week. That's how long I've been nursing Braeden now! It's hard to believe it's gone so quickly. I've been back at work since he was 11 months old, and I pumped for the first month, then went through the freezer supply I had built up, and then finally at 13 months started giving goats milk at daycare, and nursing at home. I tried him on cow's milk, but he didn't like it. He'll suck back the goats milk like he's starved though! When he was first born I thought I'd go to one year, and then wean, but now I can't imagine forcing him to wean. I'm hoping he slows down a bit soon though, now that he has learned how to sign he wants to nurse constantly! I'm beginning to think he'll still be nursing when he's gone off to college! LOL He probably nurses about 4-6 times per day when I'm at work (which is quite an accomplishment, considering I'm gone from 6:45am - 5:15pm! And about 10 times a day, or more when I'm home! Not for long most times, it's like he just wants to know he'll still get boob if he asks for it. Funny little guy!

JustTheBaker - 1755 days ago.
Actually nusring while pregnant is just fine, unless you have a history of pre-term labour, or some other reason to believe the baby might come early. The reason is that when the baby nurses oxytocin is released by your body. Oxytocin both encourages milk let-down, and causes contractions. Since you do have a history of pre-term labour, it probably isn't a good idea to bf while pregnant, although I believe it's still okay during the first trimester. Many who get pregnant while bfing though, discover that their milk supply really suffers during their pregnancy.

Mileysmommy08 - 1757 days ago.
Hi ladies! I am a mommy to two little girls. I am currently bf my 11 month old, and currently debating trying for another baby Starting in June. Would it be bad for me to bf while pregnant? I struggled with preterm labor with both my pregnancies, so I am worried that bf will cause problems with a new pregnancy. Any suggestions or thoughts on the subject?

mmjohnson33 - 1757 days ago.
domininique-Cole is 15 weeks. I will try the motion thing....its so frustrating....

HisBabyMama85 - 1757 days ago.
I have been having a problem with my breast size, my left is 1 up size larger than my right. I tried to pump and BF off of both, I tried just BF off of 1 and not the other it seems like nothing is working. My LO is going to be 6 weeks and I just feel so akward and really want to start feeling myself again, any suggestions?

dominique23 - 1759 days ago.
btw how old is your baby

dominique23 - 1759 days ago.
ya it can be. I had a fase where that would happen with my baby. Constantly coming off then back on..what worked for me sometimes was to nurse in motion..while walking or rocking that seemed to help her. she gets sooo distracted too now wants to look at everything comes off all the time, have to go lay down with her sometimes, or just walk around.


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