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Auteur Alison K. Ventura
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Exploration of Responsive Feeding During Breastfeeding Versus Bottle Feeding of Human Milk: A Within-Subject Pilot Study / Kyly C. Whitfield in Breastfeeding Medicine, Vol. 14, n°7 (Septembre 2019)
Titre : Exploration of Responsive Feeding During Breastfeeding Versus Bottle Feeding of Human Milk: A Within-Subject Pilot Study : Clinical Practice Type de document : texte imprimé Auteurs : Kyly C. Whitfield, Auteur ; Alison K. Ventura, Auteur Année de publication : 2019 Article en page(s) : pp.482–486 Langues : Anglais (eng) Catégories : Alimentation au biberon
Comportement de la mère
Lien mère enfant (attachement)
Nutrition du nourrisson
Note de contenu : "Background: Responsive feeding promotes optimal feeding patterns and growth trajectories. Breastfeeding is thought to facilitate responsive feeding, but research to date has been limited to comparing formula-feeding and breastfeeding dyads. Using a within-subject approach, we aimed to assess maternal responsiveness to infant cues during two human milk feeding sessions differing by feeding modality (breastfeeding versus bottle feeding).
Materials and Methods: Nine mother–infant dyads (infants ≤6 months) were recruited from the Halifax Regional Municipality, Nova Scotia, from April to May 2018. Two human milk-feeding sessions, directly from the breast and from a bottle, were video-recorded in participants' homes, then scored using the validated Nursing Child Assessment Satellite Training (NCAST) Caregiver/Parent-Child Interaction Feeding Scale. The second half of feeding sessions were coded for infant satiation cues.
Results: All women earned a college degree or higher, and were partnered. Mothers were aged mean ± standard deviation 33.2 ± 4.0 years; infants were 14.6 ± 6.9 weeks old and six (67%) were female. Mothers were more sensitive to infant cues during breastfeeding (NCAST Maternal Sensitivity to Cues sub-scale score, 15.0 ± 1.0) than bottle feeding (13.4 ± 1.6; p = 0.016). There was a significantly longer latency from feeding session midpoint to the first satiation cue during breastfeeding (minutes:seconds; 3:00 ± 1:53 versus 0:45 ± 1:18 bottle feeding, p = 0.038). There was no difference in the number of infant cues by feeding modality.
Conclusions: Despite the small sample with high socioeconomic status, this pilot study highlights differences in maternal responsiveness to infant cues by feeding modality with human milk, which warrants further investigation."[Résumé de l'auteur]
in Breastfeeding Medicine > Vol. 14, n°7 (Septembre 2019) . - pp.482–486[article]