(redirected from Breast milk)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Medical, Acronyms, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.
See: exploit
References in periodicals archive ?
If any mothers want to feed their baby through breast milk they should be allowed.
Breast milk contains antibodies that help the baby fight off viruses and bacteria.
The human milk bank, which claimed to be the only company to distribute human breast milk overseas, purchased milk from impoverished women in Cambodia's capital, then sold and delivered it to mothers in America who could not produce enough milk for their own children.
To promote increase in breast milk, breastfeeding moms should take care of themselves, by eating a healthy diet, drinking plenty of fluids and having adequate rest.
Lead researcher Dr Nicholas Andreas, from Imperial College London, said: "Although this is early-stage research it demonstrates the complexity of breast milk, and the benefits it may have for the baby.
The benefit from target fortification was even more dramatic in the 50% of infants fed on breast milk with the lowest protein content.
Local moms interested in donating their breast milk can start the screening process by calling the Mothers' Milk at (407) 248-5050 or visiting milkbankofflorida, org.
Dr Sarah Steele from Barts and the London School of Medicine and Dentistry, wrote a report in the Journal of the Royal Society of Medicine, exposing the fat that 93 per cent of breast milk sold online contains detectable levels of bacteria.
Researchers from the University of London were so alarmed by their initial findings that they wrote an editorial in the British Medical Journal to warn of the dangers of buying breast milk online before their study was even completed.
While federal law provides protections for hourly employees who need to express breast milk at work, it exempts salaried workers, including school teachers, Walle said.
2) A 2003 study (2) of 11 women found that lithium was excreted in breast milk in amounts between zero and 30% of maternal dosage (mean, 12.
The system relied on ''donations'' from destitute mothers who often sold so much breast milk they were left without enough for their own infants.