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The American Academy of Pediatrics does not tell nursing mothers they must give up alcohol completely. Instead, they advise that the “ingestion of alcoholic beverages should be minimized or limited to an occasional intake to no more than 0.5 grams of alcohol per kilogram of body weight.”. Not drinking alcohol is the safest option for breastfeeding mothers.
Generally, moderate alcohol consumption by a breastfeeding mother (up to 1 standard drink per day) is not known to be harmful to the infant, especially if the mother waits at least 2 hours after a single drink before nursing. Breast-feeding and alcohol don’t mix well. There’s no level of alcohol in breast milk that’s considered safe for a baby to drink. When you drink alcohol, it passes into your breast milk at concentrations similar to those found in your bloodstream. Although a breast-fed baby is exposed to just a fraction of the alcohol his or her mother drinks, a newborn eliminates alcohol from his or her body at.
Drinking while breastfeeding is a common practice—half of women in Western countries do it. Here’s what you need to know about alcohol and breast milk. Alcohol passes through your breast milk to your baby, so the American Academy of Pediatrics (AAP) recommends avoiding drinking alcohol while breastfeeding.
What You Should Know: Drinking beer does not increase your milk supply, as urban myth (s) suggests. Consuming alcohol of any kind may decrease the amount of milk your baby drinks. If you’re a breastfeeding mom limit yourself to an occasional alcoholic drink, and no more than one a day.
For a 130-pound woman that means no more than 2 ounces of liquor, 8 ounces of wine, or two beers in a 24-hour period. If you have too much to drink and become. While some herbal supplements may be safe to take during pregnancy, there are far more that might not be. Although some herbs can help with common pregnancy ailments like nausea and upset stomach. Anything you eat or drink while you’re breastfeeding can find its way into your breast milk, and that includes alcohol.
An occasional drink is unlikely to harm your breastfed baby. But never share a bed or sofa with your baby if you have drunk any alcohol. Doing this has a strong association with sudden infant death syndrome (SIDS). Raspberry leaf, peppermint, ginger, and lemon balm tea are the only ones currently deemed as potentially safe. However, women may benefit from avoiding the first two during their first trimester.
In most cases, the answer is, perhaps surprisingly, no! The most common offender is cow’s milk proteins, and this rarely causes a sensitivity or allergy in solely breastfed babies. Babies who are sensitive or allergic cry at all times of the day for several hours after breastfeeding.
They may also have a rash, diarrhea, or blood in their stools.
List of related literature:
|from American Dietetic Association Complete Food and Nutrition Guide, Revised and Updated 4th Edition|
|from Food Politics: How the Food Industry Influences Nutrition and Health|
|from Breastfeeding Made Simple: Seven Natural Laws for Nursing Mothers|
|from Dr. Spock’s Baby and Child Care, 9th Edition|
|from The Positive Birth Book: A new approach to pregnancy, birth and the early weeks|
|from Pregnancy, Childbirth, and the Newborn: The Complete Guide|
|from What to Expect When You’re Expecting 4th Edition|
|from The Science of Drinking: How Alcohol Affects Your Body and Mind|
|from Dad’s Guide To Pregnancy For Dummies|
|from Comprehensive Neonatal Care: An Interdisciplinary Approach|