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Amanda Cole Guest Blogs for Parents.com

Jul 25, 2014 9:51:49 AM

Parents.com asked Amanda to write a guest blog for GoodyBlog on what women need to know to get a free breast pump. 4 Questions That Can Get You a Free Breast Pump

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0 Comments | Posted in In the News By Olivia

Flying with Baby

Jul 22, 2014 12:12:41 PM

Boob Scoop

Boob Scoop: When booking a flight and traveling with your nursing baby, try to reserve bulkhead seats for a more comfortable flight. These are the seats located where the airline separates its sections (i.e. business, economy) and typically allow for more legroom, which can make it more comfortable to nurse. If these seats are not available, sitting by a window is another good option. Window seats offer a nice view while you relax and sit back to breastfeed. Sharen Medrano, Yummy Mummy Support Group IBCLC (www.nycbreastfeeding.com) http://yummymummystore.com/blog/

0 Comments | Posted in Boob Scoop By Mary Ausman

Breast Storage Capacity

Jul 17, 2014 9:57:12 AM

Boob Scoop

Boob Scoop: If you speak to other breastfeeding moms, you will quickly learn that all babies feed at different intervals and for different lengths of time. Just as every baby is different, so is every mother's breast storage capacity. Breast storage capacity refers to how much breastmilk a mother can hold in her breast. It is not influenced by a mother's breast size. Due to variations in breast storage capacity, all babies feed differently. As long as your baby is growing steadily, it's best to keep away from rules like "15 minutes on each side" or "every 2 hours." Instead feed your baby when he is hungry and remember that each mom and baby pair is unique. Sharen Medrano, Yummy Mummy Support Group IBCLC (www.nycbreastfeeding.com) http://yummymummystore.com/blog/

0 Comments | Posted in Boob Scoop By Mary Ausman

Flying

Jul 8, 2014 11:13:51 AM

Boob Scoop

Boob Scoop: If taking to the skies this summer, nursing during take-off and landing can help immensely with your baby's ear discomfort that occurs during a flight. The motion of sucking and swallowing accompanied with breastfeeding helps to keep the inside of the ears open and can help with unpopping them during changes in altitude. Breastfeeding can also keep your baby calm during fussy periods, which the crew and fellow passengers will surely appreciate :) Sharen Medrano, Yummy Mummy Support Group IBCLC

Sharen Medrano, Yummy Mummy Support Group IBCLC (www.nycbreastfeeding.com)

0 Comments | Posted in Boob Scoop By Mary Ausman

Longer Sleeps

Jul 1, 2014 1:47:32 PM

Boob Scoop

Boob Scoop: If your baby begins sleeping longer stretches, your body will adjust to produce less milk during those times. However, if initially the fullness is keeping you awake, it would help to manually express or pump to soften your breasts in order to relieve the fullness. Pumping to empty the breasts would not be recommended since it would keep milk production the same. It can take a few days or sometimes a couple of weeks for production to level off, but just be patient. Eventually your supply will regulate to your baby's needs.

Sharen Medrano, Yummy Mummy Support Group IBCLC (www.nycbreastfeeding.com)

0 Comments | Posted in Boob Scoop By Mary Ausman

Introducing the Bottle

Jun 10, 2014 4:06:04 PM

Boob Scoop

The best time to introduce your baby to a bottle is during the daytime, not the evening. With fussiness and cluster feeding likely to peak during the evening hours, trying a new method of feeding in the evening may not go as smoothly as it might earlier in the day. Once your baby is more comfortable drinking from the bottle, you will figure out what time works best for you and your baby.

Sharen Medrano, Yummy Mummy Support Group IBCLC (www.nycbreastfeeding.com)

0 Comments | Posted in Boob Scoop By Mary Ausman

Is baby hungry?

Jun 4, 2014 11:03:53 AM

Boob Scoop

Boob Scoop: After about the first month of breastfeeding, it can sometimes be tricky to differentiate between a hungry baby and one that has just discovered his hands or is using them for soothing. When in doubt, it never hurts to put your baby to the breast. Breastmilk is always changing in composition and volume throughout the day and these important changes eliminate the concern of overfeeding. If your baby is breastfeeding for soothing you will notice suckling at the breast. If your baby is hungry, you will hear him make "eh" sounds or notice the deep swallows that accompany a feeding. In either situation, your baby will likely be happy to breastfeed since nursing will have met his need to soothe or feed.

Sharen Medrano, Yummy Mummy Support Group IBCLC (www.nycbreastfeeding.com)

0 Comments | Posted in Boob Scoop By Mary Ausman

Gaining Too Quickly?

May 27, 2014 1:53:44 PM

Boob Scoop

Boob Scoop: When it comes to breastfed babies, gaining too quickly is generally not a concern since breastmilk is intended for their growing bodies. Breastfed babies tend to gain more quickly in the first three months (4 - 8 oz per wk) and then begin to lean out as they become more mobile. By the end of the first year, most have tripled or are close to tripling their birth weight. After year one, weight gain slows down but remains steady.

Sharen Medrano, Yummy Mummy Support Group IBCLC (www.nycbreastfeeding.com)

0 Comments | Posted in Boob Scoop By Mary Ausman

Magic Number

May 22, 2014 11:58:38 AM

Boob Scoop

Boob Scoop: The number of times a mom empties her breasts each day to maintain milk production has been called her "Magic Number." If a mom is not nursing/pumping enough times in a 24-hour period to meet her Magic Number, her body will decrease milk production. For working mothers, more breastfeeding at night means less pumping sessions needed while mom is at work. For help on figuring out your magic number: http://www.nancymohrbacher.com/blog/2010/8/13/the-magic-number-and-long-term-milk-production-part-1.html

Sharen Medrano, Yummy Mummy Support Group IBCLC (www.nycbreastfeeding.com)

0 Comments | Posted in Boob Scoop By Mary Ausman

Weaning Age

May 6, 2014 10:01:31 AM

Boob Scoop

Boop Scoop: For both nutritional and developmental reasons, it is uncommon for babies to wean on their own before the one-year mark. In fact, most babies won't wean before 18-24 months unless it is encouraged by the mother. Familiarizing yourself with the different ways of weaning can be helpful when deciding how to approach this stage: http://kellymom.com/ages/weaning/considering-weaning/how_weaning_happens/

Sharen Medrano, Yummy Mummy Support Group IBCLC (www.nycbreastfeeding.com)

0 Comments | Posted in Boob Scoop By Mary Ausman

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