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Making Sense of Studies That Claim Benefits of Frenotomy in the Absence of Classic Tongue-Tie / Pamela Douglas in Journal of Human Lactation, Vol. 33, n°3 (Août 2017)
Titre : Making Sense of Studies That Claim Benefits of Frenotomy in the Absence of Classic Tongue-Tie Type de document : texte imprimé Auteurs : Pamela Douglas, Auteur Année de publication : 2017 Article en page(s) : pp. 519-523 Langues : Anglais (eng) Catégories : Ankyloglossie
BSES Breasfeeding Self-Efficacy Scale
Etude et article scientifique
Frein de la lèvre supérieureupper lip-tie (ULT)
Frein de langueposterior tongue-tie (PTT)
Lésion du mamelon
Pathologie du frein lingual
Pathologie du sein
RGO Reflux gastro-oesophagien
Mots-clés : sans intervention Résumé : "By performing an in-depth analysis of one high profile example, this article aims to help breastfeeding support professionals understand the methodological flaws that characterize recent studies claiming to show the efficacy of frenotomy for the diagnoses of posterior tongue-tie and upper lip-tie. The example study does not address definitional confusion or control for the effects of the passage of time. It does not consider the effects of caring attention, validation, and lactation consultant support. It also does not consider the extensive research over the past three decades that has established that reflux in the first 6 months of life is benign, even though increased reflux frequency may correlate with unsettled infant behavior. The study authors relied on the hypothesis that reflux is caused by excessive air swallowing in infants with poor latch due to posterior tongue-tie and upper lip-tie, which lacks credible physiological mechanisms or supporting evidence. The authors’ claim that conducting a randomized controlled trial to investigate the efficacy of frenotomy would be unethical contradicts the basic principles of good science. This article argues that our breastfeeding women and their babies deserve the most rigorous scientific methods available, and acknowledgment of the biases inherent in less rigorous research, if we are to make appropriate decisions concerning intervention with frenotomy and to prevent unnecessary oral surgery." [Résumé de l'auteur] Permalink :
in Journal of Human Lactation > Vol. 33, n°3 (Août 2017) . - pp. 519-523[article]Medical Education and Leadership in Breastfeeding Medicine / Julie Taylor in Breastfeeding Medicine, Vol 12, n°8 (Octobre 2017)
Titre : Medical Education and Leadership in Breastfeeding Medicine Type de document : texte imprimé Auteurs : Julie Taylor, Auteur ; Esther Bell, Auteur Année de publication : 2017 Article en page(s) : pp. 476-478 Langues : Anglais (eng) Catégories : Education à la santé
Professionnel de santé
Résumé : "Physicians' experience with high quality training in breastfeeding during their medical education is historically varied. The process of becoming a board-certified physician entails more than 20 years of education, and although medical school and residency training timelines and courses are relatively standardized across the United States and even internationally, breastfeeding education varies greatly across schools and programs. The Academy of Breastfeeding Medicine (ABM) exists, in part, because historically, physicians have received too little clinical training in breastfeeding and infant nutrition. An overarching goal of ABM, which is a multispecialty organization of doctors around the world, is to educate all maternal–child healthcare professionals, not just physicians, about breastfeeding. Within the field of medicine, family doctors, pediatricians, and obstetrician/gynecologists are considered the most logical source of breastfeeding expertise. However, the need for breastfeeding education goes beyond those providers who have obvious interactions with mothers and babies. We must educate anesthesiologists, surgeons, internists, and psychiatrists, among others. Building pipelines of physicians who are well educated in breastfeeding medicine allows more effective collaboration and care of mothers and infants among providers in various medical and surgical specialties as well as between doctors and other healthcare providers. This evidence-based education needs to be multifaceted, with didactic curricula for a strong knowledge base complemented by clinical experiences for skill development and application. Clinical knowledge and skills can also be reinforced during nonclinical opportunities in teaching, research, advocacy, and professional development. In this article, we describe a foundational framework for physician education in breastfeeding medicine as well as several creative noncurricular opportunities to develop breastfeeding expertise in future physician leaders. We conclude with a case study." [Résumé de l'auteur] Permalink :
in Breastfeeding Medicine > Vol 12, n°8 (Octobre 2017) . - pp. 476-478[article]n°10 - Hiver 2017 (Bulletin de Hot Milk)
[n° ou bulletin]
est un bulletin de Hot Milk
Titre : n°10 - Hiver 2017 Type de document : texte imprimé Année de publication : 2017 Langues : Français (fre) Catégories : Association pour l'allaitement
Consultation pour l'allaitement
Courbe de croissance
Courbe de croissance de l'OMS Organisation Mondiale de la Santé
Croissance et développement
Difficultés de l'allaitement
Frein de langueposterior tongue-tie (PTT)
LLLF La Leche League France
Poids de l'enfant
Soutien aux mères
Note de contenu : Sommaire :
- Quoi de neuf ?
Actus lactées ; Le saviez-vous ?
L'avis de la sage-femme (C. Dalla Lana) : Mon bébé prends trop de poids (ou pas assez). Que faire ?
- Reportage : autopsie d'un allaitement raté
- Il était une fois : la Leche League
- Bon plan : Weaning party ; mode d'emploi.
- A boire et à manger : soupes galactogènes
- Dossier: premiers tête-à-tête
- Le coin des papas
Permalink : [n° ou bulletin]
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Code-barres Cote Support Localisation Section Disponibilité 00158 PER Revue IPA Revues DisponiblePediatric Care Providers, Family, and Friends as Sources of Breastfeeding Support Beyond Infancy / Alexis Tchaconas in Breastfeeding Medicine, Vol. 13, n°2 (Mars 2018)
Titre : Pediatric Care Providers, Family, and Friends as Sources of Breastfeeding Support Beyond Infancy Type de document : texte imprimé Auteurs : Alexis Tchaconas, Auteur ; Sarah A. Keim, Auteur ; Debbi Heffern, Auteur ; Andrew Adesman, Auteur Année de publication : 2018 Article en page(s) : pp. 116-122 Langues : Anglais (eng) Catégories : Allaitement long
de 12 à 24 mois
Durée de l'allaitement
Professionnel de santé
Résumé : "Objective: To examine women's perceptions about support from pediatric primary care providers (PCPs), family, and friends for breastfeeding beyond 12 months, which is an increasing common practice.
Study Design: Women who breastfed at least one child beyond 12 months completed an online questionnaire distributed via La Leche League USA (2013). Questionnaire content focused on sources of support for breastfeeding beyond 12 months, support ratings, and participant characteristics. Bivariate statistics and multivariable log-binomial regression compared ratings of support across sources, by PCP sex, and with breastfeeding duration.
Results: Of 48,379 eligible U.S. women, about half discussed their decision to breastfeed beyond infancy with their child's PCP. In contrast, almost all (91.4%) did so with their spouse, partner, or significant other. Women were consistently more comfortable discussing their decision to breastfeed for more than a year with their family and closest friend than they were with their child's PCP (all p < 0.001). Three-fourths of PCPs were rated as supportive, but 11.1% were somewhat or very unsupportive. Female pediatricians received similar ratings as males (adjusted risk ratio = 1.01, 95% confidence interval: 1.00, 1.03). Thirty-eight percent of women who reported their PCP was unsupportive changed PCPs.
Conclusion: Family and PCP support is likely to be important for the growing proportion of U.S. mother–child dyads who are breastfeeding beyond 12 months. Many, but not all, women rated their child's PCP as supportive, and lack of support was a reason women reported for changing PCPs. Evidence-based interventions in primary care to support breastfeeding beyond infancy are needed." [Résumé de l'auteur]
in Breastfeeding Medicine > Vol. 13, n°2 (Mars 2018) . - pp. 116-122[article]Rapport WBTI France 2017 avec documentation / World Breastfeeding Trends Initiative France WBTI France
Code-barres Cote Support Localisation Section Disponibilité aucun exemplaireShould One Study Change Practice? / JE Dodgson in Journal of Human Lactation, Vol. 33, n°3 (Août 2017)
PermalinkThree experienced lactation consultants reflect upon the oral tie phenomenon / Lois Wattis in Breastfeeding Review, Vol. 25, n°1 (Mars 2017)
PermalinkValidation of the Chinese Version of the Australian Breastfeeding Attitude Questionnaire / Shu-Fei Yang in Journal of Human Lactation, Vol. 34, n°4 (Novembre 2018)
PermalinkWhat Do All the Numbers Mean? LactMed ® Update / Philip O. Anderson in Breastfeeding Medicine, Vol. 11, n°6 (Juillet - Août 2016)
PermalinkWhat Is a Lactation Professional / JE Dodgson in Journal of Human Lactation, Vol. 32 n° 4 (Novembre 2016)