Breast and bottle?

19/01/2015 20:26

Breast and bottle?

Basically, the so-called Zwiemilch diet can work. This means that your baby is breastfed, but also gets industrially produced infant milk from the bottle. As before, although it is best for your baby if you are breastfeeding it fully. For various reasons, it may be that no longer works at this time. Maybe you had such a distinct breastfeeding problems that you simply do not want to breastfeed. Or you and your baby was sick and you had earlier than originally planned switch to bottle.

Want your child but at least a couple of meals served at the breast, for, example, morning and evening, or to comfort. Finally, it may be that you are already working again and no chance to see continue breastfeeding full. What you should know to mixed feeding:

Chest is going on bottle. Whenever possible, place your child at first before offering him the bottle. That helps, as regelmßiges pumping to maintain milk production going. Mixed feeding can mean the final farewell from breastfeeding. First, the milk production is reduced when you create your child rarely or shorter. Second, your baby will possibly not want to make the effort to drink at the breast. This is more difficult than sucking on the bottle.

Would you like to definitely at least partially breastfeed, get advice from a specialist, such. As at Biggi Welter, the lactation consultant of round-ums Baby. It also tells you how you can best express and store milk.

Products with the syllable "pre" in the name: Good for your baby milk formulas are following. They are free from starch and can be fed as needed. This comes in handy especially when mixed feeding. You can also give your baby milk that bears the number "1" in the name. Since it contains a number of carbohydrates (eg., Starch), but you need to pay close attention to the daily amount, so your baby does not get too much. If your child is considered to be at risk of allergies (perhaps because a parent has an allergy), it is recommended to him - to give HA-food - by appointment with the pediatrician. "HA" stands for "hypoallergenic". The protein of cow's milk was split in order to reduce the risk of an allergic reaction. If you are unsure of what and how much you should give your baby, consult your pediatrician.