All about Breast Feeding - The Absolute Beginners Guide to Breastfeeding Your Baby!
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Sally Wendkos Olds. With over one and a half million trade and mass-market paperback copies in print, The Complete Book of Breastfeeding is one of the recognized classics in its field. Now it has been completely revised and updated, and dovetails perfectly with the recent major policy statement by the American Academy of Pediatrics, which recommends exclusive breastfeeding for the first six m With over one and a half million trade and mass-market paperback copies in print, The Complete Book of Breastfeeding is one of the recognized classics in its field.
Now it has been completely revised and updated, and dovetails perfectly with the recent major policy statement by the American Academy of Pediatrics, which recommends exclusive breastfeeding for the first six months and continued nursing for at least one year and as long thereafter as mother and child desire. In addition to incorporating the new AAP guidelines throughout the book, the Third Edition draws on the very latest research from prominent scholars and practitioners in the field.
It presents new information on how breastfeeding offers protection against various diseases for both child and mother; new discussion of the positive impact of breastfeeding on a child's cognitive development; a greatly expanded section on available support systems and their importance; guidelines to help a mother-to-be choose a hospital or birthing center with breastfeeding-positive policies; and a new section on signs of baby's adequate milk intake, with charts.
Plus new and expanded sections on nutrition for lactating mothers, the mother's social life, the role of the father, the nursing working mother, how to express, store, and offer breast milk, and how to wean your child. This is the warm, accessible, and authoritative guide for every new mother. Get A Copy. Paperback , Third Edition , pages.
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Sort order. Jun 09, Rachel Svendsen rated it really liked it. This book was useful and informative. There were a lot of chapters that I skipped because they currently don't apply to my situation, like the working mothers chapter.
- Breastfeeding Tips for New Moms-The First 6 Weeks - Naturally Made Mom.
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It had a lot of information in it though, and very likely could provide help for a large variety of people in many situations, including those with premature and adopted babies. I think it will be more useful for me to refer back to once I start breastfeeding. I had a bit of an information overload, and had difficulty processing wh This book was useful and informative. I had a bit of an information overload, and had difficulty processing what they were saying because, as a first timer, I have no frame of reference until I start. I logged some of the information away, and put the book back on my shelf for easy access once Little Baby comes.
Sep 13, Erika Dillon rated it it was amazing. I LOVE this book!
Firstly, should you breastfeed your baby?
It was so helpful to have on the nightstand and answer common questions and a few uncommon ones. I also enjoyed the updated verbiage so things were explained in a neutral tone, not condescending to those who may incorporate supplementing or have other medical problems interfering with breastfeeding. I have read many breastfeeding books in preparation for my child, and by far this was the most helpful and enjoyable one. Aug 13, Sara Liebman rated it liked it. I read this book for advice on how to sustain breastfeeding as opposed to starting.
So I didn't read the chapters about the very beginning of breastfeeding but I did read the parts about maintaining and there was some good advice. However, I also found the book's preaching about breastfeeding off-putting because everyone's situation is different. I also was not a fan of the assumptions that the book makes about partners and how much partners may or may not support the mother.
I am completely clueless about breastfeeding and I feel that I need to find more updated and accurate books to read than this one. It was rather annoying that every other paragraph at the beginning of the book was about the mother getting support or she will fail pretty much.
Even I know that. Read the 4th edition Very informative book, great resource. Note the legal aspects are USA focused. Apr 05, Angela Randall rated it liked it Shelves: 20th-century , non-fiction , parenting-pregnancy-teaching , , ange-recommends , friends-recommend , read , victoria-recommends , we-are-currrently-borrowing.
There's a lot of outdated information in this book, I'm sure. For instance, I don't know that current medical professionals would recommend drinking cocktails or beer just before breastfeeding! There's also a lot of information that's really only relevant to the early 70s and attitudes at the time. Although, these attitudes do go through cycles, so maybe its time will come again. There's certainly a lot of information provided specifically to allow a woman to defend her decision to breastfeed. T There's a lot of outdated information in this book, I'm sure. There's also plenty of information to reassure her husband that breastfeeding is not only a good idea, but one wish he should help her to assert and to defend against naysayers.
Despite the interesting historical viewpoint, there's still plenty of useful information for anyone looking to breastfeed. I certainly learned a lot and would recommend people do read this book. It's written in a very relaxed style and goes through all the things you might need to know about breastfeeding. It's written with the idea that you probably haven't discussed breastfeeding in any depth with anyone you know who has done it either because it's just not done or just not discussed.
Because of this presumption, it makes it a very good book for beginners! View 1 comment. Very informative, but take with a grain of salt. Some of the chapters are so militant about breastfeeding that it is excessive. Still, a lot of useful tips. Mar 24, Breon Randon rated it really liked it Shelves: non-fiction-manuals , health , non-fiction , oyster-books , parenting. This book is pretty much what it represents itself to be- everything you can think about in regards to breastfeeding. Want to know how to fly while feeding? What kind of clothes to wear? Advice On solid food introduction- right here.
I was a bit disappointed in the lack of pumping info for exclusive pumpers, since it's a legitimate form of breast feeding. There was some info, but could do more to comfort women who ep. Especially in regards to clogs. Also thought there would be more This book is pretty much what it represents itself to be- everything you can think about in regards to breastfeeding.
Also thought there would be more practical tips on weaning. There was a lot of general information, much of it useful, but I learned more in my fb group on that topic. Highly recommended book tho! Of the 2 or 3 breastfeeding books I looked at, this one was my favorite. It covered the most topics and was most down-to-Earth. It also goes into good details and logistics, something that I appreciated.
Pumping Breast Milk Breastfeeding & Pumping
And while it was very definitely "breast is best" it didn't feel like it beat that over the head to the extent others I read did. Instead, it focused on how the generations that favored formula meant we lost a bit of the community support for breastfeeding, both in terms of society and in terms Of the 2 or 3 breastfeeding books I looked at, this one was my favorite. Nov 16, Imperfectlyrua Castle rated it really liked it Shelves: non-fiction , child-rearing.
This is a great resource, lots of good information with little dogma attached, for those who find the Womanly Art to be a little over the top. I do have one caveat, however. Breastfeeding is convenient because the milk is always ready and at the right temperature. Breast milk is different from formula because it changes to meet the nutritional needs of your child as he grows. Breast milk contains all the vitamins and minerals your baby needs and is easy to digest.
Breastfeeding: Hints to Help You Get Off to a Good Start
For all of these reasons, the American Academy of Pediatrics recommends that infants be fed only breast milk for the first six months of life. Babies do not need water, juice or formula. At six months you may offer your baby solid foods, but you should continue to breastfeed until your baby is at least a year old. Most babies will breastfeed at least eight times in a hour period. Recent research shows that babies usually have 11 breastfeeding sessions per day if you count feedings on each breast separately.
The actual number can range from 7 to 19 sessions daily when each breast is counted as a feeding. The key to successful breastfeeding is the way you position and latch your baby onto the breast. The baby needs to be facing the breast. Support your breast with your hand during the feeding. Make sure that your fingers are way back behind the areola and make sure not to press inward on your breast.
This position will help your baby to get the most milk and you will be less likely to have sore nipples. This is probably the greatest concern for all new breastfeeding mothers. After the first few days of life, many infants seem to breastfeed more often and may be a little fussy.
Many parents think that their baby is not getting enough milk. This is a normal stage of breastfeeding. When mothers worry about their milk supply, they sometimes offer bottles of formula. These bottles cause problems in two ways. When you breastfeed less often, you will not make as much milk. Bottle-feeding also causes problems with sucking at the breast. The bottle nipple is shaped much differently from your nipple and milk flows faster from the bottle. Babies may become confused when bottles or pacifiers are offered in the early weeks when they are just learning how to breastfeed.
Even though you cannot see the amount of breast milk that goes into your baby, there are other ways to know if they are getting enough. Once your milk comes in, your breasts will feel softer after a feeding. This tells you that you baby is getting enough milk. Many babies will still take a bottle even if they have had enough from the breast. Your baby should nurse long enough to get a good flow of milk and to be full.
In the beginning of the feeding, the milk is more watery. As nursing continues, the amount of fat increases. The high fat milk at the end of the feeding is called hind milk. Allow your baby to nurse for as long as he wants at least 15 minutes on the first breast so the baby empties the breast and receives the hind milk.
When your baby has had enough he will let go of the breast and seem satisfied. If your baby is still hungry, he will continue to feed on the second breast. At around 2 weeks, 6 weeks and 3 months, your baby may have a growth spurt. Allow your baby to breastfeed as often as he wants during these days and you will make enough milk in a day or two. Breastfeeding can be a rewarding and loving experience for both you and your baby.