Breast Milk is The Best Nutrition For an Infant, Condensed Milk is The Easiest
Your patients will love your commitment to natural mother’s milk and your team will love the ease in which it is administrated via The BBy Condenser.
According to the National Institute of Health, 50% of new parents do not breast feed their infant. Of that the number 1 reason parents cite for choosing formula over natural breast milk is lack of milk production or the inability to produce. THIS IS UNACCEPTABLE! Studies have shown that breast milk is the best source of nutrition for the proper development of a child. Milk fed infants are much more likely to hit developmental milestones, have fewer childhood diseases and potentially have 10 to 15 more IQ points as adults.
The American Association of Pediatrics states in their abstract
Breastfeeding and human milk are the normative standards for infant feeding and nutrition.
Given the documented short- and long-term medical and neurodevelopmental advantages of breastfeeding, infant nutrition should be considered a public health issue and not only a lifestyle choice.
The American Academy of Pediatrics reaffirms its recommendation of exclusive breastfeeding for about 6 months, followed by continued breastfeeding as complementary foods are introduced, with continuation of breastfeeding for 1 year or longer as mutually desired by mother and infant.
Medical contraindications to breastfeeding are rare. Infant growth should be monitored with the World Health Organization (WHO) Growth Curve Standards to avoid mislabeling infants as underweight or failing to thrive.
Hospital routines to encourage and support the initiation and sustaining of exclusive breastfeeding should be based on the American Academy of Pediatrics-endorsed WHO/UNICEF “Ten Steps to Successful Breastfeeding.”
National strategies supported by the US Surgeon General’s Call to Action, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, and The Joint Commission are involved to facilitate breastfeeding practices in US hospitals and communities.
Pediatricians play a critical role in their practices and communities as advocates of breastfeeding and thus should be knowledgeable about the health risks of not breastfeeding, the economic benefits to society of breastfeeding, and the techniques for managing and supporting the breastfeeding dyad.
The “Business Case for Breastfeeding” details how mothers can maintain lactation in the workplace and the benefits to employers who facilitate this practice.