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Breastfeeding: Methods, Benefits to the Infant and Mother, and Difficulties $270.00
Editors: Wilma G. Nueland
Book Description:
Breastfeeding is the feeding of an infant or young child with breast milk directly from human breasts rather than from a baby bottle or other container. Babies have a sucking reflex that enables them to suck and swallow milk. Most mothers can breastfeed for six months or more, without the addition of infant formula or solid food. Human breast milk is the most healthful form of milk for human babies. There are a few exceptions, such as when the mother is taking certain drugs or is infected with tuberculosis or HIV. Breastfeeding promotes health, helps to prevent disease and reduces health care and feeding costs. In both developing and developed countries, artificial feeding is associated with more deaths from diarrhea in infants. Experts agree that breastfeeding is beneficial, but may disagree about the length of breastfeeding that is most beneficial, and about the risks of using artificial formulas. This new and important book gathers the latest research from around the globe in the study of breastfeeding with a focus on such topics as: breastfeeding during crises and emergencies, breastfeeding physiology and anatomy, the contraceptive role of breastfeeding, religion and breastfeeding and others.

Table of Contents:
Preface

Chapter 1. Breastfeeding during Crises and Emergencies;pp. 1-26
(Iftikar Alam, Parvez I. Paracha, and Safia Begum, Department of Human Nutrition, Agriculture University Peshawar, Pakistan)

Chapter 2. Breastfeeding Physiology and Anatomy: Understandings and Misunderstandings;pp. 27-56
(Carol Anne Walshaw, Leeds University, Leeds, UK)

Chapter 3. Breast-Feeding and Alterations to the Maternal Brain and Central Circuitry: Pilot Case Studies;pp. 57-81
(Elizabeth Sibolboro Mezzacappa, College of Physicians and Surgeons, Columbia University and State University of New York at Stonybrook)

Chapter 4. Transfer of Bone-Seeking Calcium-Like Elements from Maternal Body to the Infant via Breast Milk;pp. 83-99
(Evgenia I. Tolstykh, Natalia B. Shagina, Lyudmila M. Peremyslova, Marina O. Degteva
Urals Research Center for Radiation Medicine, Chelyabinsk, Russia)

Chapter 5. Contraceptive Role of Breastfeeding;pp. 101-116
(Omar M. Shaaban, Department of Obstetrics and Gynecology, Assiut University, Egypt)

Chapter 6. The Necessity of Breastfeeding for the Prevention of Bone and Joint Diseases during Childhood;pp.117-127
(Angelos Kaspiris, Theodoros B. Grivas, Chrisi Zaphiropoulou, Elias Vasiliadis, Olga Savvidou, Department of Trauma and Orthopedics, “Thriasio” General Hospital, Attica, Greece, and others)

Chapter 7. Medicines for Breastfeeding Women: Risky Business?;pp. 129-141
(Lisa H. Amir, La Trobe University, Melbourne, Australia)

Chapter 8. Breastfeeding and Maternal Employment: Current Australian Evidence and Future Interventions;pp. 143-153
(Amanda R. Cooklin, Susan M. Donath, Lisa H. Amir, Key Centre for Women’s Health in Society, University of Melbourne, Victoria, Australia, and others)

Chapter 9. Multicomponent Fortification of Human Milk: Standardized or Individualised Regimens?;pp. 155-163
(Luigi Corvaglia, Arianna Aceti, Giacomo Faldella, Neonatology and Neonatal Intensive Care Unit, S. Orsola-Malpighi Hospital, University of Bologna, Italy)

Expert Commentary

Advocating Breastfeeding – Can Religious Teachings Bring a Change?;pp. 165-167
(Iftikhar Alam, Safia Begum, Department of Human Nutrition, Agriculture University, Peshawar, NWFP Pakistan, and others)

Index

   Series:
      Pregnancy and Infants: Medical, Psychological and Social Issues
   Binding: ebook
   Pub. Date: 2009
   Pages: 7 x 10, 182 pp.
   ISBN: 978-1-61122-325-5
   Status: AV
  
Status Code Description
AN Announcing
FM Formatting
PP Page Proofs
FP Final Production
EP Editorial Production
PR At Prepress
AP At Press
AV Available
  
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Breastfeeding: Methods, Benefits to the Infant and Mother, and Difficulties