Why the baby does not want breasts

The term “breastfeeding problems” is used to describe the various physical, behavioral and emotional difficulties of breastfeeding a baby. Breast sucking is the baby’s natural instinct as soon as it leaves the mother’s womb. After childbirth, a woman rises the level of prolactin, a hormone that causes the production of a dairy product. First, children consume colostrum rich in nutrients, followed by regular breastfeeding. However, breastfeeding can be quite a difficult process, due to problems with dairy equipment, mother's milk and other factors. Failure to eat and insufficient weight gain are the most obvious signs of problems.

Breeding milk is largely a matter of supply and demand. If the baby does not want breasts, then milk production will decrease. Some babies, especially premature babies, experience obvious sucking difficulties. This may be due to an abnormality in the mouth, or simply insufficient coordination of the jaw muscles. In addition, the mother may not be able to place the breasts in the baby’s mouth correctly. Further, infants should be fed at least once every three hours during the day, the interval between feeding should not exceed more than five hours at night. If a nursing mother works outside the home, she does not have the opportunity to put her baby on her chest often, so there is a tendency to decrease the flow of milk. Here you can use a portable breast pump at least once during the working day to promote a steady flow.

The baby may also have difficulty fixing it on an inverted or flat nipple, although it may seem that the baby does not want a breast. It takes practice here. In some cases, you can resort to feeding from a bottle pumped with mother's milk. Other structural problems, such as a lack of mammary gland tissue, can lead to decreased milk production. In addition, cracks and inflammation of the breast nipples and infections (mastitis) can make feeding very painful.

If a woman’s milk cannot "enter" and she continues to experience abnormal bleeding after childbirth, a part of the placenta may remain in the uterus. Minor surgery, known as dilatation and curettage, as a rule, can easily cope with the removal of parts of the placenta, preserving the uterus. Once the placenta is removed, prolactin levels should rise, stimulating milk production.
Nursing mothers who sleep on their stomachs may experience reduced milk production due to increased pressure on their breasts.

Young mothers need a good rest. The ability to relax is fundamental to proper breastfeeding. Relaxation exercises, yoga, meditation, massage, aromatherapy - all this can be a useful tool to relieve stress. Warm compresses on the chest will also help in milk delivery. Sleep yourself when the baby is sleeping, this will relieve fatigue from night feedings.

Some women cannot breastfeed because of preconceived notions of practice or ideas instilled by their parents and which have put a psychological barrier. Studies have shown that some women feel uncomfortable when breastfeeding, even in front of their family members or disdain to do so. In our porn chat you will find everything you were looking for in the field of virtual sex on the Internet. Girls will show on the webcam your body.Part of the show is free sexy girls live for lovers of eroticism and Frank communication. There is no pornography or sexually explicit material on the site. This site provides access to material, information, content and comments of an erotic nature. The most sexy, Frank, depraved video chat! Communicate, meet girls on webcam.

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