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Benefits of Breastfeeding Species- specific Optimal nutrition Minimizes exposure to foreign proteins Copyright © 2003, Rev 2005 American Academy of Pediatrics Photo © Roni M. Chastain, RN
Benefits of Breastfeeding Customized Promotes appropriate growth pattern Provides multiple hormones and growth factors Promotes mother- infant attachment Copyright © 2003, Rev 2005 American Academy of Pediatrics Photo © Roni M. Chastain, RN
CDC 2000 Growth Charts Copyright © 2003, Rev 2005 American Academy of Pediatrics
Benefits of Breastfeeding Increases interval between births Decreases infant mortality, especially in high-risk populations Copyright © 2003, Rev 2005 American Academy of Pediatrics
Immune Benefits Secretory IgA and other immunoglobulins Antiviral and antibacterial factors Cellular immune components Cytokines, including interleukins Enzymes Nucleotides Copyright © 2003, Rev 2005 American Academy of Pediatrics
Benefits to Infant Gastroenteritis and diarrhea Otitis media Pneumonia and lower respiratory infection Respiratory syncytial virus (RSV) infection Major bacterial infections (neonatal sepsis, Haemophilus influenzae type b [Hib] meningitis) Necrotizing enterocolitis Urinary tract infection Decreased incidence or severity of Copyright © 2003, Rev 2005 American Academy of Pediatrics
Benefits to Infant Decreased incidence of Diabetes mellitus Obesity Sudden infant death syndrome Improved oral-motor development Improved arch of the mouth Reduction in orthodontic problems Copyright © 2003, Rev 2005 American Academy of Pediatrics
Cognitive Benefits Human milk Contains fatty acids, nucleotides, oligosac- charides, and taurine to enhance neural and retinal development Enables child to reach full develop- mental and intellectual potential Human milk fat Provides essential fatty acids Provides long-chain polyunsaturated fatty acids, including docosahexaenoic acid (DHA) and arachidonic acid (ARA) Copyright © 2003, Rev 2005 American Academy of Pediatrics
Benefits for Women Promotes uterine invo- lution and decreases risk of postpartum hemorrhage Lowers risk of ovarian and breast cancer Facilitates earlier return to prepregnancy weight May decrease risk of osteoporosis in post- menopausal period Copyright © 2003, Rev 2005 American Academy of Pediatrics Photo © Amy Kotler, MD, FAAP
Lactational Amenorrhea Method Have mother’s menses returned? Is mother supplementing regularly or allowing long periods without breastfeeding? Is the baby older than 6 months? There is a 1%–2% risk of pregnancy. Yes Advise another method of family planning. No Reprinted from Contraception. 1997;55:328, Multicenter study of the Lactational Amenorrhea Method (LAM): I. Efficacy, duration, and implications for clinical application, Labbok MH et al, with permission from Elsevier Copyright © 2003, Rev 2005 American Academy of Pediatrics No Yes
Benefits to Society Reduced health care costs Lower employee absenteeism Convenient and cost effective Environmentally friendly Reduced cost of energy and use of natural resources in manufac- turing of infant formula Copyright © 2003, Rev 2005 American Academy of Pediatrics
Miriam H Labbok, MD, MPH, FACPM, IBCLC, FABM Professor and Director Why Breastfeeding? An Issue of Urgency in the Dynamic Global Situation.
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Benefits of breastfeeding for the infant Provides superior nutrition for optimum growth. Provides adequate water for hydration. Protects against infection.
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Copyright © 2014 Wolters Kluwer Health | Lippincott Williams & Wilkins Introduction to Clinical Pharmacology Chapter 11 Antiviral Drugs.
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Slide #11 Benefits of Family Planning women infants and children families communities.
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CDI Module 5: Community-Directed Interventions to Deliver Malaria Plus Packages (MPPs) ©Jhpiego Corporation The Johns Hopkins University A Training Program.
Why breastfeeding is important After completing this session participants will be able to: state the advantages of exclusive breastfeeding list the disadvantages.
SIDS and Sleep-related Deaths: Current Statistics, Accomplishments & Challenges Fern R. Hauck, MD, MS Department of Family Medicine University of Virginia.
When the bough breaks: Mental Illness in the Pregnant and Postpartum Woman Dr.Mariam Alawadhi MD,FRCPC Assistant professor-Department of Psychiatry,Kuwait.
Background Infant mortality is defined by the CDC as the death of an infant less than one year old. This is a critical indicator of the well being of a.
MILLENNIUM DEVELOPMENT GOALS Beyond A Comprehensive approach All the MDG influence health, and health influences all the MDGs –The MDGs are inter-dependent.
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$500 $400 $300 $200 $100 $500 $400 $300 $200 $100 BF in BC $500 $400 $300 $200 $100 $500 $400 $300 $200 $100 $500 $400 $300 $200 $100.
SMOKING IN PREGNANCY Dr Catherine Angell. Plan for this session Physiology of smoking in pregnancy Physiology of smoking Risks to the woman of smoking.
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