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Attitudes towards infant feeding among adults in a low socioeconomic community : what social support is there for breastfeeding? / E McIntyre in Breastfeeding Review, Vol.9 n°1 (Mars 2001)
Titre : Attitudes towards infant feeding among adults in a low socioeconomic community : what social support is there for breastfeeding? Type de document : document cartographique imprimé Auteurs : E McIntyre, Auteur ; JE Hiller, Auteur ; D Turnbull, Auteur Article en page(s) : pp.13-24 Langues : Anglais (eng) Catégories : Nutrition du nourrisson
Promotion de l'allaitement
Index. décimale : SO.5 Précarité Résumé : An analysis of the role of social support in influencing breastfeeding in a low socioeconomic area in South Australia was undertaken by examining infant feeding attitudes and experiences of mothers, fathers and grandmothers as well as the general community. A random telephone survey of over 3,400 adults (including a more extensive survey of 373 mothers, fathers and grandmothers in the sample) in this area indicated that there was little support for breastfeeding compared to bottle-feeding with similar barriers to breastfeeding found in all target groups as well as the general community. These included breastfeeding in public, the convenience of bottle-feeding, maternal discomfort of breastfeeding, the support required for breastfeeding, fathers' involvement with feeding, and a mother's previous experience of breastfeeding. Strategies promoting and supporting breastfeeding should address these issues and should be directed at the community in general rather than specific groups within the community. Permalink :
in Breastfeeding Review > Vol.9 n°1 (Mars 2001) . - pp.13-24[article]"Breast is best" : knowledge among low-income mothers is not enough / DR Zimmerman in Journal of Human Lactation, Vol.17 n°1 (Février 2001)
Titre : "Breast is best" : knowledge among low-income mothers is not enough Type de document : texte imprimé Auteurs : DR Zimmerman, Auteur ; N Guttman, Auteur Article en page(s) : pp.14-19 Langues : Anglais (eng) Catégories : Pauvreté
Promotion de l'allaitement
Index. décimale : SO.5 Précarité Résumé : The beliefs of low-income mothers regarding breastfeeding compared to formula feeding, according to feeding method, were investigated. Interviews were conducted with 154 women who were assigned to one of two groups. Four health benefits of breastfeeding were rated significantly higher than for infant formula within both the breastfeeding (BF) and formula-feeding (FF) groups. Breastfeeding was seen as less convenient than formula feeding by the FF group (mean = 2.3 +/- 1.7 versus 3.8 +/- 1.5 for formula feeding and breastfeeding, respectively; P < .001). Both groups rated formula feeding as more likely to enable others to help in infant care, easier in terms of the mother's time control, and less likely to tie mother down than breastfeeding. The findings show that, despite formula-feeding mothers' beliefs in the health benefits of breastfeeding, they perceive that it limits their activities. Therefore, breastfeeding promotion must address not only benefits but also lifestyle issues. Permalink :
in Journal of Human Lactation > Vol.17 n°1 (Février 2001) . - pp.14-19[article]Breastfeeding among Low Income, African-American Women: Power, Beliefs and Decision Making / ME Bentley in Journal of Nutrition, Vol.133 Supplément (Janvier 2003)
Titre : Breastfeeding among Low Income, African-American Women: Power, Beliefs and Decision Making Type de document : texte imprimé Auteurs : ME Bentley, Auteur ; DL Dee, Auteur ; JL Jensen, Auteur Article en page(s) : pp.305S-309S Langues : Anglais (eng) Catégories : Afro-américain
Index. décimale : SO.5 Précarité Résumé : Breastfeeding rates among African-American women lag behind all other ethnic groups. National data show that only 45% of African-American women reported ever breastfeeding compared to 66 and 68% of Hispanic and white women, respectively. Of African-American women who do choose to breastfeed, duration is short, with many discontinuing in the first days after birth. This report applies a social ecological framework to breastfeeding to investigate macrolevel?microlevel linkages. We posit that macrolevel factors, such as the media, aggressive marketing of breastmilk substitutes, welfare reform, hospital policy and breastfeeding legislation, interact with microlevel factors to influence a woman?s decision to breastfeed. These microlevel factors include features of the community, neighborhoods, workplaces that support or discourage breastfeeding, social and personal networks and cultural norms and individual beliefs about breastfeeding. The report discusses how power operates at each level to influence women?s choices and also emphasizes the value of ethnographic data in breastfeeding studies. Through a case study of a sample of low income, African-American women living in Baltimore, MD, where breastfeeding role models are few, beliefs that discourage breastfeeding are many, and where everyday life is full of danger and fear, it is understandable that breastfeeding is not considered practical. The narrative data provide important information that can be used to enhance intervention efforts. To reach the Surgeon General?s Healthy People 2010 breastfeeding goals requires a shift in cultural norms and structures at all levels that will support breastfeeding for all women. Permalink :
in Journal of Nutrition > Vol.133 Supplément (Janvier 2003) . - pp.305S-309S[article]Breastfeeding Initiation and Duration Among Low-Income Women in Alabama : The Importance of Personal and Familial Experiences in Making Infant-Feeding Choices / RO Meyerink in Journal of Human Lactation, Vol.18 n°1 (Février 2002)
Titre : Breastfeeding Initiation and Duration Among Low-Income Women in Alabama : The Importance of Personal and Familial Experiences in Making Infant-Feeding Choices Type de document : texte imprimé Auteurs : RO Meyerink, Auteur ; GS Marquis, Auteur Article en page(s) : pp.38-45 Langues : Anglais (eng) Catégories : Afro-américain
Démarrage de l'allaitement
Durée de l'allaitement
Index. décimale : SO.5 Précarité Résumé : To gain perspective on breastfeeding initiation and duration among poor women in the south-eastern United States, the authors interviewed a random sample of 150 mothers (93% African American) at a county health clinic in Birmingham, Alabama. Forty-one percent of women initiated breastfeeding, 24% breastfed for at least 1 month, and 8.3% breastfed for 3 months or more. Initiation of breastfeedingw as positively associated with the mother having been breastfed herself and having breastfed a previous infant, and negatively associated with premature delivery. Breastfeeding at 1 month was more likely among older women and women with close relatives who breastfed. Duration of breastfeeding beyond 1 month was associated only with the mother having been breastfed and having breastfed a previous infant. Maternal and familial breastfeeding experiences eliminated the effect of more distal factors, such as income or education, on some feeding decisions. The strong influence of breastfeeding experiences must be considered in infant feeding interventions. Permalink :
in Journal of Human Lactation > Vol.18 n°1 (Février 2002) . - pp.38-45[article]Breastfeeding Peer Support Program Increases Breastfeeding Duration Rates Among Middle- to High-Income Women / Alena Clark in Breastfeeding Medicine, Vol. 13, n°2 (Mars 2018)
Titre : Breastfeeding Peer Support Program Increases Breastfeeding Duration Rates Among Middle- to High-Income Women Type de document : texte imprimé Auteurs : Alena Clark, Auteur ; Susan S. Baker, Auteur ; Kathryn McGirr, Auteur Année de publication : 2018 Article en page(s) : pp. 112-115 Langues : Anglais (eng) Catégories : Démarrage de l'allaitement
Durée d'allaitement et tétée
Durée de l'allaitement
Soutien par les pairs
Résumé : "Background: Research has shown that women with low socioeconomic status and lack of breastfeeding support often breastfeed for shorter durations. Little research has been done on the effects of a breastfeeding peer support program for women from middle- to high-socioeconomic status.
Objective: The objective of this project was to determine whether a breastfeeding peer support program would increase breastfeeding duration rates among middle- to high-socioeconomic status women.
Materials and Methods: One hundred thirteen women were recruited from local OB/GYN offices to participate in a breastfeeding peer support program that included prenatal visits, phone calls, and anticipatory breastfeeding guidance throughout the infants' first year of life.
Results: Factors associated with a significant increase (p < 0.05) in breastfeeding duration included marital status, mother's ethnicity, mother's medical history, and delivery type. Mothers who remained enrolled in the study had the following breastfeeding duration rates: 85% at 6 months and 65% at 12 months. These are all higher than current national goals and statewide rates.
Conclusion: Results indicate that consistent breastfeeding support during the infants' first year of life may increase breastfeeding duration rates for women of higher socioeconomic status." [Résumé de l'auteur]
in Breastfeeding Medicine > Vol. 13, n°2 (Mars 2018) . - pp. 112-115[article]Effectiveness of Breastfeeding peer counseling in a low-income, predominantly latina population : A randomized controlled trial / Donna J. Chapman in Archives of pediatrics and adolescent medicine, Vol.158 n°9 (Septembre 2004)
PermalinkThe effect of a peer counseling program on breastfeeding initiation and longevity in a low-income rural population / E Shaw in Journal of Human Lactation, Vol.15 n°1 (Mars 1999)
PermalinkVol. 13, n°10 - Décembre 2018 (Bulletin de Breastfeeding Medicine)
PermalinkVol. 34, n°3 - Août 2018 - Special Issue: Social Justice and Lactation (Bulletin de Journal of Human Lactation)