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Breastfeeding Practices Among Employed Thai Women in Chiang Mai / S Yimyam in Journal of Human Lactation, Vol.15 n°3 (Septembre 1999)
Titre : Breastfeeding Practices Among Employed Thai Women in Chiang Mai Type de document : texte imprimé Auteurs : S Yimyam, Auteur ; M Morrow, Auteur Article en page(s) : pp.225-232 Langues : Anglais (eng) Catégories : Sevrage
Index. décimale : ET.1 Etude ethnographique Résumé : In many developing countries, labor force participation by women in the childbearing years has increased rapidly. Social and economic changes present new challenges for women attempting to combine their roles as workers and mothers. Little is known about how these challenges affect infant feeding choices. This multidisciplinary study investigated work and infant feeding decisions among 313 employed women in Chiang Mai, Thailand. Resumption of employment generally had negative affects on breastfeeding rates and duration. At 6 months postpartum, women who worked inside the home breastfed more than those working in the formal sector at jobs with inflexible hours (home, 80%; public sector, 37%; private sector, 39%). Women who were working outside the home for a long period or had shift jobs encountered many obstacles to maintaining breastfeeding, and most gave it up within 1 month after resuming employment. There is a need for multisectoral policies that address obstacles to breastfeeding among women in the paid labor force in Thailand. Permalink :
in Journal of Human Lactation > Vol.15 n°3 (Septembre 1999) . - pp.225-232[article]Cultural beliefs and breastfeeding duration of Thai working women / P Kaewsarn in Breastfeeding Review, Vol.8 n°1 (Mars 2000)
Titre : Cultural beliefs and breastfeeding duration of Thai working women Type de document : document cartographique imprimé Auteurs : P Kaewsarn, Auteur ; W Moyle, Auteur Article en page(s) : pp.13-17 Note générale : PMID: 10842575 Langues : Anglais (eng) Catégories : Asie du Sud Est
Durée de l'allaitement
Index. décimale : ET.1 Etude ethnographique Résumé : Breastfeeding's crucial role in infant health is universally recognised and yet there are a number of influences on the duration of breastfeeding. This quantitative study undertaken in Thailand explored whether personal beliefs and values influenced Thai working women's duration of breastfeeding. Ninety-nine Thai working mothers were asked to complete a questionnaire to explore the relationship between their cultural beliefs and their breastfeeding practices. Although the majority of the women undertook techniques based on their cultural beliefs, which they believed would encourage breastfeeding practice, the findings demonstrate that the women's cultural beliefs had no significant effect on the duration of their breastfeeding. Permalink :
in Breastfeeding Review > Vol.8 n°1 (Mars 2000) . - pp.13-17[article]Nursing frequency and the energy intake from breast milk and supplementary food in a rural Thai population: a longitudinal study / R Drewett in European journal of clinical nutrition, Vol.47 n°12 (Décembre 1993)
Titre : Nursing frequency and the energy intake from breast milk and supplementary food in a rural Thai population: a longitudinal study Type de document : texte imprimé Auteurs : R Drewett, Auteur ; K Amatayakul, Auteur ; L Wongsawasdii, Auteur Article en page(s) : pp.880-891 Note générale : PMID: 8156985 Langues : Anglais (eng) Catégories : Complément alimentaire
Index. décimale : ET.1 Etude ethnographique Résumé : A group of 60 infants representative of a rural Thai population were studied longitudinally over the first year of life. Their breast milk intake, supplementary food intake and nursing patterns were measured for 2 consecutive days at about 15, 45, 90, 180, 270 and 360 days of age. For the sample as a whole, the estimated peak value for energy intake from breast milk was 529 kcal (2213 kJ) and occurred at 34 days post-partum. Thereafter milk intake declined, with 40% of infants fully weaned by the end of the first year. Supplements were introduced early, with 15% of infants supplemented by 2 weeks and 68% by 6 weeks. Higher levels of supplementation were associated with lower breast milk intake. In addition there was an independent positive effect of nursing patterns (number of breast feeds per day). Interaction terms show that both supplementary feeding and number of feeds have quantitatively different effects at different ages: breast milk intake varies more with level of supplementation in younger infants than in older infants, and varies more with number of feeds in older infants than in younger infants. Higher peak levels of breast milk intake were followed by a steeper decline, and infants who took more breast milk at 15 days were more likely to be fully weaned by their first birthday. Permalink :
in European journal of clinical nutrition > Vol.47 n°12 (Décembre 1993) . - pp.880-891[article]Predictors of breast milk intake in rural northern Thailand / SM Imong in Journal of pediatric gastroenterology and nutrition, Vol.8 n°3 (Avril 1989)
Titre : Predictors of breast milk intake in rural northern Thailand Type de document : texte imprimé Auteurs : SM Imong, Auteur ; DA Jackson, Auteur ; L Wongsawasdii, Auteur Article en page(s) : pp.359-370 Note générale : PMID: 2651637 Langues : Anglais (eng) Catégories : Complément alimentaire
Index. décimale : ET.1 Etude ethnographique Résumé : A random sample of 52 mothers and infants from a rural area of Northern Thailand were studied in their homes for 48 h. Infants were breast fed on demand. Daytime feeds were test weighed with electronic averaging balances and nighttime intake estimated using a new method, Indirect Test Weighing. All feeds, both day and night, were timed to the nearest minute. Other variables measured by direct observation were infant weight, and supplementary food and water intake. Mean 24-h breast milk intake was 579 g (range 78-1,011 g) with a median between day coefficient of variation of 8.8%. The proportion of 24-h breast milk intake consumed at night ranged from 8 to 91%, and increased with increasing infant age. Significant positive associations were found between breast milk intake, and sucking time and infant weight. There were significant negative associations between breast milk intake and age, and supplementary food and water intake. Permalink :
in Journal of pediatric gastroenterology and nutrition > Vol.8 n°3 (Avril 1989) . - pp.359-370[article]The Effect of Ginger on Breast Milk Volume in the Early Postpartum Period: A Randomized, Double-Blind Controlled Trial / Panwara Paritakul in Breastfeeding Medicine, Vol. 11, n°7 (Septembre 2016)
Titre : The Effect of Ginger on Breast Milk Volume in the Early Postpartum Period: A Randomized, Double-Blind Controlled Trial Type de document : texte imprimé Auteurs : Panwara Paritakul, Auteur ; Kasem Ruangrongmorakot, Auteur ; Wipada Laosooksathit, Auteur Année de publication : 2016 Article en page(s) : pp. 361-365 Langues : Anglais (eng) Catégories : Alimentation
Essai contrôlé randomisé Etude
Résumé : Background: In Thailand, ginger is a popular natural galactagogue among breastfeeding women. However, there has never been evidence to support the effectiveness of ginger in increasing the breast milk volume.
Objectives: To compare breast milk volume on the third and seventh day postpartum between lactating mothers who receive 500 mg dried ginger capsules twice daily with those receiving placebo.
Materials and Methods: A randomized, double-blind controlled trial was conducted. Women who deliver a term baby were randomly assigned to receive dried ginger or placebo for 7 days postpartum. Breast milk volume was measured on third day postpartum using test weight method for a period of 24 hours and on seventh day postpartum using 1 hour milk production. We also compared the third day serum prolactin level between the two groups.
Results: Data from 63 women were available for analysis, 30 from the ginger group and 33 from the placebo group. The two groups were similar regarding baseline characteristics. Women in the ginger group have higher milk volume than the placebo group (191.0 ± 71.2 mL/day versus 135.0 ± 61.5 mL/day, p < 0.01). However, the seventh day milk volume in the ginger group does not differ from the placebo group (80.0 ± 58.5 mL versus 112.1 ± 91.6 mL, p = 0.24). The mean serum prolactin levels were similar in both groups (321.5 ± 131.8 ng/L in the ginger group, and 331.4 ± 100.7 ng/L in the placebo group, p = 0.74). No side effect was reported in this study.
Conclusion: Ginger is a promising natural galactagogue to improve breast milk volume in the immediate postpartum period without any notable side effect. [Résumé de l'auteur]
in Breastfeeding Medicine > Vol. 11, n°7 (Septembre 2016) . - pp. 361-365[article]Traditional Galactagogue Foods and Their Connection to Human Milk Volume in Thai Breastfeeding Mothers / Ganokwun Buntuchai in Journal of Human Lactation, Vol. 33, n°3 (Août 2017)
PermalinkViolations of the international code of marketing of breast milk substitutes / A Taylor in BMJ, Vol.316 (Avril 1998)