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Breastfeeding and Chinese mothers living in Australia / S Diong in Breastfeeding Review, Vol.8 n°2 (Juillet 2000)
Titre : Breastfeeding and Chinese mothers living in Australia Type de document : document cartographique imprimé Auteurs : S Diong, Auteur ; M Johnson, Auteur ; R Langdon, Auteur Article en page(s) : pp.17-23 Langues : Anglais (eng) Catégories : Australie
Groupe de population
Index. décimale : SO.4 Immigration Résumé : This study sought information on the breastfeeding rates, knowledge and beliefs of 101 migrant Chinese mothers living in south-west Sydney. Differences in beliefs about breastfeeding and bottle-feeding practices between migrant and indigenous groups of mothers were also examined. Sixty-five percent of Chinese mothers were fully breastfeeding their infants on discharge, with a further 6.9% partially breastfeeding. However, only 34% were still breastfeeding at three months. The most important factor to influence mothers' choice to breastfeed was the belief that it was 'good for the baby', whilst mothers choosing to bottle-feed were influenced by low milk supply and the belief that it was easier. Similar beliefs about breastfeeding and bottle-feeding were held by indigenous and migrant Chinese mothers, although concerns about the baby becoming too attached were markedly higher in the migrant group and may be related to sudden drops in breastfeeding rates at three months. Focusing ethno-specific services upon continuation of breastfeeding throughout the first six months of the infant's life is recommended, with a Chinese mothers' breastfeeding support network being posed as a possible approach. Permalink :
in Breastfeeding Review > Vol.8 n°2 (Juillet 2000) . - pp.17-23[article]Breastfeeding Knowledge, attitude and training amongst Australian community pharmacists / Morgan Ryan in Breastfeeding Review, Vol. 24, n°2 (Juillet 2016)
Titre : Breastfeeding Knowledge, attitude and training amongst Australian community pharmacists Type de document : document cartographique imprimé Auteurs : Morgan Ryan, Auteur ; Julie Smith, Auteur Année de publication : 2016 Article en page(s) : pp. 41-49 Langues : Anglais (eng) Catégories : Attitude vis à vis de l'allaitement
Connaissances vis à vis de l'allaitement
Professionnel de santé
Résumé : "Introduction: Pharmacists are one of the most accessible and trusted professionals in the Australian health care system and can have a large impact in supporting and encouraging breastfeeding.
Aim: This study aimed to research the knowledge, attitudes and training satisfaction of Australian pharmacists in the area of infant nutrition and breastfeeding.
Design, setting and participants: The mixed method study involved quantitative data collection via an online survey and qualitative data collected via separate semi-structured interviews. All registered pharmacists in the Australian Capital Territory and surrounding regional areas were eligible. Participants were recruited via emailed information sheets and individual onsite recruitment.
Key findings: Positive attitudes towards and a desire to support and advocate for breastfeeding by pharmacists were hampered by a lack of knowledge, confidence, training and education.
Conclusions and future implications: Government or other non-profit organisations can enhance community-based support for breastfeeding, including developing new education and training programs for pharmacy students and pharmacists." [Résumé de l'auteur]
in Breastfeeding Review > Vol. 24, n°2 (Juillet 2016) . - pp. 41-49[article]Breastfeeding Review / Australian Breastfeeding Association
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Titre : Breastfeeding Review : Journal of the australian breastfeeding association Type de document : texte imprimé Auteurs : Australian Breastfeeding Association, Auteur Editeur : Glen Iris [Australie] : Australian Breastfeeding Association ISBN/ISSN/EAN : 07292759 Langues : Anglais (eng) Catégories : Association pour l'allaitement
Index. décimale : PE_ Permalink : Ethical responsibilities of the Australian media in the representations of infant feeding / Nicole Bridges in Breastfeeding Review, Vol.15 n°1 (Mars 2007)
Titre : Ethical responsibilities of the Australian media in the representations of infant feeding Type de document : texte imprimé Auteurs : Nicole Bridges, Auteur Année de publication : 2007 Article en page(s) : p.17-21 Note générale : PMID: 17424654 Langues : Anglais (eng) Catégories : Australie
Index. décimale : PE_ Résumé : Despite the fact that human milk is the ideal food for human babies, many Australian babies are still weaned sooner than the World Health Organization guidelines recommend. Australian mothers want to breastfeed--and initially do so. However, there is a rapid decline in the percentage of babies being offered breastmilk as newborns compared to six months old. Data collected in 2004 indicated that although 90% of newborn infants in NSW were put to the breast, or offered expressed milk, at least once, only 77% of infants were receiving at least some breastmilk regularly at the end of their first month. By six months of age only 4.6% of babies in NSW were being exclusively breastfed. This paper aims to analyse some of the reasons women in Australia prematurely wean their infants. Particular emphasis will be given to the representation of infant feeding in the media, how consumers use this information to make decisions about infant feeding, and the ethical responsibilities of said media in their portrayal of infant feeding. Permalink :
in Breastfeeding Review > Vol.15 n°1 (Mars 2007) . - p.17-21[article]Identifying Predictors of the Reasons Women Give for Choosing to Breastfeed / Wendy Brodribb in Journal of Human Lactation, Vol. 23 n°4 (Novembre 2007)
Titre : Identifying Predictors of the Reasons Women Give for Choosing to Breastfeed Type de document : texte imprimé Auteurs : Wendy Brodribb, Auteur ; Anthony Bruce Fallon, Auteur ; Desley Hegney, Auteur Année de publication : 2007 Langues : Anglais (eng) Catégories : Australie
Résumé : "The aims of this article are to outline the reasons Australian women give for initiating breastfeeding, identify unique predictors for these reasons, and use principal components factor analysis to determine factors that influence a woman's decision to breastfeed. Data were collected as part of a large longitudinal study investigating the breastfeeding behaviors and supports of women in Southern Queensland, Australia. The most common reason women (N = 562) gave for deciding to breastfeed was breast milk is better for my baby (95.5%). Reasons related to the mother such as breastfeeding is more convenient (84.3%) were also popular. Four significant components—mother-related reasons, health effects for the infant, moral and family influences, and advice from others—were determined after principal components factor analysis. As well as health benefits for the infant, convenience and other reasons related to the mother appear to be important factors in an Australian woman's decision to breastfeed." (Résumé de l'auteur) Permalink :
in Journal of Human Lactation > Vol. 23 n°4 (Novembre 2007)[article]Indonesian students'knowledge of breastfeeding / L Tjiang in Breastfeeding Review, Vol.9 n°2 (Juillet 2001)
PermalinkInflant reflux - not as simple as we might think / Joy C. Anderson AM in Breastfeeding Review, Vol. 25, n°2 (Juillet 2017)
PermalinkInitial breastfeeding attitudes and practices of women born in Turkey, Vietnam and Australia after giving birth in Australia / HL McLachlan in International Breastfeeding Journal, Vol.1 (Avril 2006)
PermalinkInitial infant feeding decisions and duration of breastfeeding in women from English, Arabic and Chinese-speaking backgrounds in Australia / CS Homer in Breastfeeding Review, Vol.10 n°2 (Juillet 2002)
PermalinkA partnership between researchers and breastfeeding advocates to support safe alcohol consumption during breastfeeding / Roslyn Giglia in Breastfeeding Review, Vol. 24, n°3 (Novembre 2016)
PermalinkPerspectives of key stakeholders and experts in infant feeding on the implementation of the Australian National Breastfeeding Strategy 2010-2015 / Naomi S Hull in Breastfeeding Review, Vol. 25, n°1 (Mars 2017)
PermalinkPsychometric characteristics of the breastfeeding self-efficacy scale : Data from an Australian sample / DK Creedy in Research in nursing and health, Vol.26 n°2 ([17/03/2003])
PermalinkPutting Australia to the test-The World Breastfeeding Trends Initiative / Naomi S Hull in Breastfeeding Review, Vol. 26, n°2 (Juillet 2018)
PermalinkThe contribution of infant food marketing to the obesogenic environment in Australia / Julie Smith in Breastfeeding Review, Vol.15 n°1 (Mars 2007)
PermalinkTwo major factors which influence adolescents'breastfeeding rates : a literature review / R Taylor-Parkins in Topics in breastfeeding, Set 12 (Juillet 2000)