The science of milk Jonathan J. O’Sullivan
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The American Academy of Pediatrics has a clear policy on the dangers associated with feeding babies unpasteurized milk, but there are no guidelines on the sharing of breast milk among friends or relatives. Many women want to breast-feed but can’t, which has caused the unregulated breast milk industry to flourish, according to the study authors. The American Academy of Pediatrics has a clear policy on the dangers associated with feeding babies unpasteurized milk, but there are no guidelines. The AAP does not encourage using informally shared breast milk, citing the risks of spreading disease.
It can also expose an infant to medications, alcohol, drugs, or. THURSDAY, April 30, 2015 (HealthDay News) Women may be using shared breast milk from friends and family, but they don’t always consider the risks involved with providing donor milk to their babies, a new survey shows. As many as one-third of women don’t consider the health of a breast milk donor.
Informal milk sharing refers to breastfeeding someone else’s child, sharing milk with strangers, or other methods outside of donating through an official bank. However, breast milk shared by friends or bought through the internet is unlikely to have been collected, processed, tested or stored in a way that reduces risks to a baby. This kind of donated breast milk could contain: Bacterial growth and contamination with bacteria that could cause infection; Infectious diseases, such as human immunodeficiency virus; Chemical contaminants, such as prescription or illegal drugs; Cow’s milk. While the use of human-milk substitutes involves documented risks to the baby, milk sharing is not without risk, either.
Human milk that is carelessly collected or stored may be “contaminated by any number of potentially harmful microorganisms. Donor mothers may have diseases that could be transmitted through the milk; some may not even know that they are infected. Donor mothers may be. Since milk shared among moms is not pasteurized, there could also be bacteria in the milk from pumping, storing and transporting it. Plus, moms may.
“Donor milk may also pass along viruses, which a baby can’t fight because he hasn’t received that mother’s antibodies.” The Other Side of the Nursing Bra Moms who engage in cross-nursing relish the bonding — yet this intimacy is why other moms find it a turnoff. Few illnesses are transmitted via breast milk, and in fact, the unique properties of breast milk help protect infants from colds and other typical childhood viruses. Nonetheless, both families need to be notified when there is a milk mix-up, and they should be informed that the risk of transmission of infectious diseases via breast milk is small.
List of related literature:
|from Breastfeeding: A Guide for the Medical Profession|
|from Drugs During Pregnancy and Lactation: Treatment Options and Risk Assessment|
|from Breastfeeding and Human Lactation|
|from Gahart’s 2020 Intravenous Medications E-Book: A Handbook for Nurses and Health Professionals|
|from Breastfeeding Management for the Clinician|
|from Maternity and Women’s Health Care E-Book|
|from Breastfeeding and Human Lactation|
|from Drugs in Pregnancy and Lactation: A Reference Guide to Fetal and Neonatal Risk|
|from Medical Nutrition and Disease: A Case-Based Approach|
|from Against Health: How Health Became the New Morality|