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Early Lactation and Infant Feeding Practices Differ by Maternal Gestational Diabetes History / Reena Oza-Franck in Journal of Human Lactation, Vol. 32 n° 4 (Novembre 2016)
Titre : Early Lactation and Infant Feeding Practices Differ by Maternal Gestational Diabetes History Type de document : texte imprimé Auteurs : Reena Oza-Franck, Auteur ; Jennifer J. Moreland, Auteur ; Kelly McNamara, Auteur Année de publication : 2016 Article en page(s) : pp. 658-665 Langues : Anglais (eng) Catégories : Aliment pour enfant
Nutrition de l'enfant
Nutrition du nourrisson
Résumé : Background: Detailed data on lactation practices by gestational diabetes mellitus (GDM) history are lacking, precluding potential explanations and targets for interventions to improve lactation intensity and duration and, ultimately, long-term maternal and child health.
Objective: This study aimed to examine breastfeeding practices through 12 months postpartum by GDM history.
Methods: Women who delivered a singleton, liveborn infant at The Ohio State University Wexner Medical Center (Columbus, OH), in 2011 completed a postal questionnaire to assess lactation and infant feeding practices and difficulties. Bivariate and multivariate associations between GDM history and lactation and infant feeding practices were examined.
Results: The sample included 432 women (62% response rate), including 7.9% who had GDM during the index pregnancy. Women with GDM initiated breastfeeding (at-the-breast or pumping) as often as women without any diabetes but were more likely to report introduction of formula within the first 2 days of life (79.4% vs 53.8%, P < .01; adjusted odds ratio: 3.48; 95% confidence interval, 1.47-8.26). Women with GDM initiated pumping 4 days earlier than women without diabetes (P < .05), which was confirmed in adjusted analyses. There was no difference in the proportion of women reporting breastfeeding difficulty (odds ratio: 2.08; 95% confidence interval, 0.78-5.52). However, there was a trend toward women with GDM reporting more formula feeding and less at-the-breast feeding as strategies to address difficulty compared with women without diabetes.
Conclusion: Additional research is needed to understand why women with GDM engage in different early lactation and infant feeding practices, and how best to promote and sustain breastfeeding among these women. [Extrait de l'auteur]
in Journal of Human Lactation > Vol. 32 n° 4 (Novembre 2016) . - pp. 658-665[article]Effect of Daily Iron Supplementation in Healthy Exclusively Breastfed Infants: A Systematic Review with Meta-Analysis / Chenxi Cai in Breastfeeding Medicine, Vol 12, n°10 (Décembre 2017)
Titre : Effect of Daily Iron Supplementation in Healthy Exclusively Breastfed Infants: A Systematic Review with Meta-Analysis Type de document : texte imprimé Auteurs : Chenxi Cai, Auteur ; Matthew Granger, Auteur ; Peter Eck, Auteur Année de publication : 2017 Article en page(s) : pp. 597-603 Langues : Anglais (eng) Catégories : Aliment pour enfant
Développement de l'enfant
Pratique de l'allaitement
Résumé : "Background: The literature on the iron requirements of exclusively breastfed infants contains conflicting data and contrary views.
Objective: The purpose of this study was to summarize the evidence for both benefits and risks of daily oral iron supplementation with regard to hematologic, growth, cognitive parameters, and adverse effects in exclusively breastfed infants.
Materials and Methods: Structured electronic searches were conducted using PubMed, Cochrane Library databases, and Google Scholar for randomized controlled trials (RCTs) involving daily iron supplementation in full-term healthy exclusively breastfed infants. Random- and fixed-effects models were used for calculating the pooled estimates.
Results: Four RCTs with 511 infants were included in the meta-analysis. Iron interventions had no significant effect on iron deficiency or iron deficiency anemia, serum ferritin level, or hemoglobin level. Iron interventions did result in a significant increase in Bayley psychomotor developmental indices in later life (mean difference [MD] = 7.00, confidence interval [95% CI] 0.99–13.01) and mean corpuscular volume (MD = 2.17 fL; 95% CI 0.99–3.35 fL). Iron supplementation was associated with slower growth during the exclusive breastfeeding period, but the long-term effect is unclear.
Conclusions: Limited available evidence suggests that daily iron supplementation has beneficial effects on hematologic parameters and cognitive development, but may delay physical growth in healthy exclusively breastfed infants. There was no evidence to suggest that iron supplementation could cause other adverse effects."[résumé de l'auteur]
in Breastfeeding Medicine > Vol 12, n°10 (Décembre 2017) . - pp. 597-603[article]Factors Associated with Recurrent Infant Feeding Practices in Subsequent Births: A Population-Based Longitudinal Study / Jason P. Bentley in Journal of Human Lactation, Vol. 32 n° 4 (Novembre 2016)
Titre : Factors Associated with Recurrent Infant Feeding Practices in Subsequent Births: A Population-Based Longitudinal Study Type de document : texte imprimé Auteurs : Jason P. Bentley, Auteur ; Diana Bond, Auteur ; Michelle De Vroome, Auteur Année de publication : 2016 Article en page(s) : pp. 721-729 Langues : Anglais (eng) Catégories : Aliment pour enfant
Démarrage de l'allaitement
Frein à l'allaitement
Nourrisson et enfant de 0 à 2 ans
Résumé : Background: Previous breastfeeding experience has been associated with subsequent infant feeding practices. However, few longitudinal studies have investigated formula-only feeding patterns or the full range of potentially associated characteristics.
Objective: This study aimed to determine the recurrence of infant feeding practices and maternal, birthing, and infant characteristics associated with recurrent formula-only feeding and changes between exclusive breastfeeding and formula-only feeding across subsequent births.
Methods: We conducted a population-based record-linkage study of 317 027 mothers, with a term singleton live-birth in 2007-2011, New South Wales, Australia. Infant feeding patterns were described using sequential birth pairs. For mothers with a first and second birth, robust Poisson regression was used to investigate the association between maternal, birthing, and infant characteristics and infant feeding patterns. Combined relative risks (RRs) were calculated for selected maternal characteristics.
Results: Across 69 994 sequential birth pairs, the recurrence rate of formula-only feeding was 71%, and 92% for exclusive breastfeeding. Maternal characteristics < 25 years old, being Australian born or single, smoking during pregnancy, and living in lower socioeconomic areas were most strongly associated with repeat formula-only feeding (RR, 22.1; 95% confidence interval [CI], 18.6-26.3), changing from exclusive breastfeeding to formula-only feeding (RR, 9.0; 95% CI, 7.4-10.7), and being less likely to change from formula-only feeding to exclusive breastfeeding (RR, 0.47; 95% CI, 0.38-0.59).
Conclusion: Infant feeding practices were strongly recurrent, highlighting the importance of successful breastfeeding for first-time mothers. Additional support for young mothers from disadvantaged backgrounds accounting for infant feeding history, experiences, and common barriers could improve recurrent exclusive breastfeeding and positively affect infant and maternal health. [Résumé de l'auteur]
in Journal of Human Lactation > Vol. 32 n° 4 (Novembre 2016) . - pp. 721-729[article]n°136 - Juillet 2018 (Bulletin de Les Dossiers de l'Allaitement)
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