Breastfeeding has come under much scrutiny in modern society. From the embarrassment of exposure in public to the critical comments and disgust expressed, the natural process of breastfeeding in today’s culture has certainly not been received well.
While many moms experience problems in getting their newborns to latch or deal with physical complications post-pregnancy, it is the restriction placed by society that has made it increasingly difficult to feed their children when in public.
You have plenty of milk. The desire to feed your newborn is overwhelming, but you suddenly hesitate. The pain you are feeling is preventing you from doing so. When does breastfeeding stop hurting?
Does it really need to hurt? I have learned that breastfeeding must not be agonizing. If you are in pain, there must be some reasons behind it. Knowing the causes of the aching will lead us to learn how to prevent and stop it.
It’s time for shopping! You know that it’s due anytime and you can feel it. Your belly is now heavy, and you’ve got cramps all over. As you check the supply list, you’re still uncertain on the nursing pads.
“How many nursing pads do I need?” First-time moms usually need help on this kind of stuff. Therefore, for mothers like me and you out there who have been in these circumstances once or twice, I’m happy to share some facts.
Many make dry breastfeeding a big deal. In fact, plenty of speculations are everywhere. I don’t mind; I do dry breastfeeding to my kids. Maybe some missed seeing the advantages it gives to both mother and baby.
So, let me explain the benefits of dry breastfeeding and see how useful it is!
I totally feel you. On my first time, I had a hard time finding techniques on how to induce lactation quickly. I knew my baby was getting hungry and I was in a hurry.
It was difficult and yes, painful. But mothers don’t give up. No, not me!
Let’s have a chat. Hear me out.
You recently discovered there is an increasing trend in the popularity of using essential oils to increase milk supply when breastfeeding. As an expecting Mom, you want to know why?
A nurturing nature is typically innate to Mothers. A woman may be characteristically benevolent all her life, but we automatically become a different being when we know we are expecting a baby.
A first time Mom and all Moms, be it their second, third or many times over of becoming one, over the years of raising a baby will develop unique ways of nurturing habits? From experience, Moms will all agree with me on this.
Breastfeeding is actively promoted nowadays, across many countries around the world. It is found to help babies benefit from naturally occurring nutrients in breastmilk. However, a lot of us Moms who want to religiously breastfeed may find to our dismay we cannot supply what our babies need.
Can you overfeed a breastfed baby? This is an important question because naturally, you want to provide the best nourishment for your baby. However is it possible for him or her to have “too much of good thing” as the old adage goes?
So we’ll look what usually works and what doesn’t with feeding. Most importantly, you’ll find out why you should not worry about overfeeding.
After giving birth to your beautiful baby, get ready to experience a lot of firsts, such as breastfeeding! Your child won't go straight to drinking milk formula but will be feeding off the milk you produce from your breast. It may be a bit painful at first, but you'll get used to him sucking and asking for milk. But wait - Do you have an itchy breast while breastfeeding?
The feeling is uncomfortable, sure, but the main question you might worry about is if it's unhealthy for your baby to be drinking from your itchy or painful nipples. Is it normal to go through this? Also, what can you do to stop it? Read on as I talk about what you need to know if you suffer from an itchy breast while breastfeeding?
Popping an Excedrin in response to your little one’s nonstop crying is a natural response, but is it a safe one? Taking Excedrin while nursing is a heavily debated topic among doctors and new mothers. While the risk of damage to your infant is low, there are dangers involved that should be addressed.