Mention de date : Mars 2019
Breastfeeding Review / Australian Breastfeeding Association . Vol. 27, n°1
Paru le : 01/03/2019
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The Australian Breastfeeding Association's Breastfeeding Welcome Here program in rural South-West Victorian settings / Laura E. Stevenson in Breastfeeding Review, Vol. 27, n°1 (Mars 2019)
Titre : The Australian Breastfeeding Association's Breastfeeding Welcome Here program in rural South-West Victorian settings Type de document : texte imprimé Auteurs : Laura E. Stevenson, Auteur Année de publication : 2019 Article en page(s) : pp. 7-11 Langues : Anglais (eng) Catégories : Allaitement dans l'espace public
Politique de santé
Programme Breastfeeding Welcome Here
Promotion de la santé
Résumé : "The purpose of this health promotion project was to increase the number of businesses promoting and supporting breastfeeding in South-West Victoria. As a strategy to support the Municipal Health and Wellbeing Plans of the Corangamite and Moyne Shires, under the South-West Primary Care Partnership (SWPCP) Integrated Health Promotion Plan, local health services, Corangamite Shire early years and SWPCP health promotion staff, undertook audits of venues using the Australian Breastfeeding Association's (ABA) Breastfeeding Welcome Here program. One hundred and six venues were audited across 33 rural communities. As part of the evaluation, 23 local mothers completed a qualitative survey via social media. In the survey, 65.2% of respondents stated they had seen the ABA's Breastfeeding Welcome Here stickers in their local community. In addition, 82.61% of respondents stated they would feel more comfortable to breastfeed in a 'Breastfeeding Welcome Here' accredited site. The evaluation also explored possible considerations for ABA to further improve the Breastfeeding Welcome Here program. Embarrassment when breastfeeding in public is a major barrier to increasing breastfeeding rates internationally. Based on the findings of this project, programs such as the ABA's Breastfeeding Welcome Here program can help in addressing this barrier. However, further work needs to be done to improve community acceptability."[Résumé de l'auteur] Permalink :
in Breastfeeding Review > Vol. 27, n°1 (Mars 2019) . - pp. 7-11[article]Retrospective quality audit of frenotomy for neonatal tongue-tie / Tracy A. Page in Breastfeeding Review, Vol. 27, n°1 (Mars 2019)
Titre : Retrospective quality audit of frenotomy for neonatal tongue-tie Type de document : texte imprimé Auteurs : Tracy A. Page, Auteur ; Jessica Lai, Auteur ; Linda Zheng, Auteur Année de publication : 2019 Article en page(s) : pp. 13-19 Langues : Anglais (eng) Catégories : Conseil
Frein de langueposterior tongue-tie (PTT)
Information et Communication
Lien mère enfant (attachement)
Résumé : "Background: Neonatal frenotomy is thought to be associated with improved breastfeeding and benefits for mothers and babies. We examined the outcomes, parent perceptions and documentation of the procedure in a group of parent/infant pairs surveyed post-frenotomy.
Methods: Parents completed a qualitative survey focusing on reasons for frenotomy, perception of the procedure and breastfeeding outcomes. Medical records were also reviewed.
Results: Frenotomy was performed in 42 of 3608 (1.2%) of newborns over 3 years. Thirty (71.4%) of the parents completed surveys and 24 (80%) of these parents felt that the procedure improved breastfeeding. Most parents felt well informed about the procedure. Minor bleeding was the only complication noted. Duration of breastfeeding was >8 months with no difference between procedures performed early (<= day 7 of age) or later (>= day 8 of age). Documentation of indication, severity, procedure and observation of feeding was excellent. Written documentation of parent discussion and verbal consent was absent in 47% of cases.
Conclusions: Frenotomy is quick, safe and effective in carefully selected patients. Comprehensive lactation and paediatric assessments are important to address other difficulties that can contribute to the breastfeeding interaction. Documentation of parent consent could be improved in our setting. The study provides guidance for development of a local management pathway."[Résumé de l'auteur]
in Breastfeeding Review > Vol. 27, n°1 (Mars 2019) . - pp. 13-19[article]Education on antenatal colostrum expression and the Baby Friendly Health Initiative in an Australian hospital : An audit of birth and breastfeeding outcomes in Breastfeeding Review, Vol. 27, n°1 (Mars 2019)
Titre : Education on antenatal colostrum expression and the Baby Friendly Health Initiative in an Australian hospital : An audit of birth and breastfeeding outcomes Type de document : texte imprimé Année de publication : 2019 Langues : Anglais (eng) Catégories : Australie
Consultant.e en lactation
Démarrage de l'allaitement
Durée de l'allaitement
Etude de cas ou de cohorte
Expression du lait
IHAB Initiative Hôpital Ami des Bébés
Peau à peau
Résumé : "The Baby Friendly Health Initiative (BFHI) aims to improve breastfeeding initiation and continuation. Teaching antenatal colostrum expression (ACE) may also promote positive breastfeeding outcomes. However, there is concern that this may impact birth outcomes.
This study was a retrospective audit of medical records from 294 women attending a general public hospital in Western Australia. The aim was to assess breastfeeding and birth outcomes before and after provision of ACE education and BFHI care as standard hospital practice. Breastfeeding, infant and obstetric outcomes were assessed across three time periods representing different situations: no routine ACE education or BFHI accreditation (n = 98); ACE education only (n = 100); and both ACE education and BFHI accreditation (n = 96).
Results showed that mothers were more likely to see a lactation consultant after introduction of ACE education (p = 0.045) and with BFHI care (p = 0.053); and increased initiation of breastfeeding as the first feed was also observed (p = 0.049). ACE education was not associated with significantly increased rates of special care nursery admission, or lower gestational age at birth. No significant differences in infant formula use were detected.
Further research is warranted to investigate the impact of antenatal education on rates of ACE performance, and explore both antenatal expressing and the BFHI care in relation to longer-term outcomes, including exclusive breastfeeding duration." [Résumé de l'auteur]
in Breastfeeding Review > Vol. 27, n°1 (Mars 2019)[article]Iodine, pregnancy an breastfeeding in Australia / Elizabeth McGuire in Breastfeeding Review, Vol. 27, n°1 (Mars 2019)
Titre : Iodine, pregnancy an breastfeeding in Australia Type de document : texte imprimé Auteurs : Elizabeth McGuire, Auteur Année de publication : 2019 Article en page(s) : pp. 31-37 Langues : Anglais (eng) Catégories : Alimentation
Etude de cas ou de cohorte
Résumé : "In 2004, in response to evidence of a re-emergence of iodine deficiency in Australia, a National Iodine Nutrition Survey was conducted. The survey found that while Western Australia and Queensland were iodine sufficient, South Australia was borderline deficient and New South Wales, Victoria, and Tasmania were mildly iodine deficient. In New Zealand, the 2002 National Children's Nutrition Survey had found that the New Zealand population also lived with mild iodine deficiency. Australia and New Zealand mandated iodine fortification of bread in 2009 because the prevalence and gravity of iodine deficiency in both countries was considered to require intervention and mandatory fortification of a staple food was regarded as the best strategy. During 2010, the National Health and Medical Research Council (NHMRC) recommended supplementation for pregnant and breastfeeding women and women planning a pregnancy because the iodine content of bread was not designed to meet their increased needs."[Résumé de l'auteur] Permalink :
in Breastfeeding Review > Vol. 27, n°1 (Mars 2019) . - pp. 31-37[article]