Ajouter le résultat dans votre panier Faire une suggestion Affiner la recherche Interroger des sources externes
An Exploration of Breastfeeding Practices by Bhutanese Women / Kinga Pemo in Journal of Human Lactation, Vol. 35, n°1 (Février 2019)
Titre : An Exploration of Breastfeeding Practices by Bhutanese Women Type de document : texte imprimé Auteurs : Kinga Pemo, Auteur ; Diane Philips, Auteur ; Alison M. Hutchinson, Auteur Année de publication : 2019 Article en page(s) : pp.181-191 Langues : Anglais (eng) Catégories : Accessoire et technique
Avant 6 mois
Comportement de la mère
Connaissances vis à vis de l'allaitement
Nourrisson et enfant de 0 à 2 ans
OMS Organisation Mondiale de la Santé
Pratique de l'allaitement
Représentation de son auto-efficacité
Soutien des familles
Résumé : "Background:
Researchers have shown beneficial influences of exclusive breastfeeding for women and infants. Therefore, the World Health Organization recommends exclusively breastfeeding infants for the first 6 months following birth. In Bhutan, researchers have found, through survey research, variable exclusive breastfeeding rates at 6 months. They have not, however, explored the experiences and views of participants in relation to breastfeeding.
The aim was to explore first-time mothers’ views, intentions, and experiences related to exclusive breastfeeding.
A qualitative, prospective, longitudinal, descriptive study was undertaken using semistructured, audio-recorded interviews at two points of time with first-time mothers prenatally during late third trimester (n = 24) and at 6 weeks after birth (n = 22). The framework approach to analysis was used to identify themes.
Two themes (breastfeeding, but uncertainty about achieving exclusive breastfeeding and acceptance that breastfeeding is painful) were identified from interviews at term. Five themes were identified from interviews at 6 weeks after birth (lack of timely breastfeeding information and support from health professionals, misconceptions about exclusive breastfeeding, being unprepared for the reality of breastfeeding, limited control or choice over feeding, and adoption of cultural and traditional practices).
The participants breastfed but did not practice exclusive breastfeeding due to a lack of timely breastfeeding information and inadequate breastfeeding support. While family elders supported breastfeeding, they also promoted the adoption of certain traditional and cultural practices, which affected exclusive breastfeeding."[Résumé de l'auteur]
in Journal of Human Lactation > Vol. 35, n°1 (Février 2019) . - pp.181-191[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]Mieux vivre avec notre enfant de la grossesse à deux ans / Nicole Doré
RéservationRéserver ce document
Code-barres Cote Support Localisation Section Disponibilité 00335 OU.DOR Ouvrage IPA Ouvrages Allaitement maternel Disponible