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Resultados 1 - 20 de 347
1.

Donor human milk for very low birth weights: patterns of usage, outcomes, and unanswered questions.

Curr Opin Pediatr; 27(2): 172-6, 2015 Apr.
Artigo em Inglês | MEDLINE | ID: mdl-25689453

Resumo

PURPOSE OF REVIEW: Donor milk usage in the United States has increased substantially over the past 10 years. Between 2007 and 2011, donor milk use in level 3 and 4 neonatal ICUs increased from 25 to 45%. RECENT FINDINGS: Most centers have written protocols based on birth weight or gestational age, and give donor milk in an effort to prevent necrotizing enterocolitis. The evidence for protection against necrotizing enterocolitis using bovine-fortified donor milk vs. formula is limited, although the exclusive human milk diet seems to offer protection compared to diets containing formula. Adequate growth can be achieved with donor milk fortified with either bovine or human milk-derived fortifiers, but use of additional fortification and protein supplementation may be required. Several randomized trials of donor milk vs. formula are ongoing in the very low birth weight population in North America that can answer important questions. SUMMARY: Further research is needed before donor milk and the exclusive human milk diet are considered the standard of care.
2.

Donated breast milk stored in banks versus breast milk purchased online.

Can Fam Physician; 61(2): 143-6, 2015 Feb.
Artigo em Inglês | MEDLINE | ID: mdl-25676644

Resumo

QUESTION: One of my patients asked if she could buy human milk on the Internet to feed her infant if the need arose. Is using donated breast milk from the milk bank safer than buying it online? ANSWER: The World Health Organization and the American Academy of Pediatrics recommend the use of donated breast milk as the first alternative when maternal milk is not available, but the Canadian Paediatric Society does not endorse the sharing of unprocessed human milk. Human breast milk stored in milk banks differs from donor breast milk available via the Internet owing to its rigorous donor-selection process, frequent quality assurance inspections, regulated transport process, and pasteurization in accordance with food preparation guidelines set out by the Canadian Food Inspection Agency. Most samples purchased online contain Gram-negative bacteria or have a total aerobic bacteria count of more than 10(4) colony-forming units per millilitre; they also exhibit higher mean total aerobic bacteria counts, total Gram-negative bacteria counts, coliform bacteria counts, and Staphylococcus spp counts than milk bank samples do. Growth of most bacteria species is associated with the number of days in transit, which suggests poor collection, storage, or shipping practices for milk purchased online.
3.

Effect of digestion and storage of human milk on free fatty acid concentration and cytotoxicity.

J Pediatr Gastroenterol Nutr; 59(3): 365-73, 2014 Sep.
Artigo em Inglês | MEDLINE | ID: mdl-24840512

Resumo

OBJECTIVES: Fat is digested in the intestine into free fatty acids (FFAs), which are detergents and therefore toxic to cells at micromolar concentration. The mucosal barrier protects cells in the adult intestine, but this barrier may not be fully developed in premature infants. Lipase-digested infant formula, but not fresh human milk, has elevated FFAs and is cytotoxic to intestinal cells, and therefore could contribute to intestinal injury in necrotizing enterocolitis (NEC), but even infants exclusively fed breast milk may develop NEC. Our objective was to determine whether stored milk and milk from donor milk (DM) banks could also become cytotoxic, especially after digestion. METHODS: We exposed cultured rat intestinal epithelial cells or human neutrophils to DM and milk collected fresh and stored at 4°C or -20°C for up to 12 weeks and then treated for 2 hours (37°C) with 0.1 or 1 mg/mL pancreatic lipase and/or trypsin and chymotrypsin. RESULTS: DM and milk stored 3 days (at 4°C or -20°C) and then digested were cytotoxic. Storage at -20°C for 8 and 12 weeks resulted in an additional increase in cytotoxicity. Protease digestion decreased, but did not eliminate cell death. CONCLUSIONS: Present storage practices may allow milk to become cytotoxic and contribute to intestinal damage in NEC.
4.

Evaluación de la recolección domiciliaria realizada por un banco de leche humana de un hospital universitario de Brasil. / [Evaluation of home collection performed by a human milk bank in a university hospital in Brazil].

Salud Publica Mex; 56(3): 245-50, 2014 May-Jun.
Artigo em Espanhol | MEDLINE | ID: mdl-25272175

Resumo

OBJECTIVE: Evaluation of procedures during household milking and transport of human milk associated with their quality control. MATERIALS AND METHODS: 48 donors registered in the Human Milk Bank of the Clinics Hospital of the Federal University at Uberlândia. Observations were made during home visits. A checklist was elaborated according to the technical standards for human milk banks, been associated with physical-chemical, and microbiological controls. The chi-square test, logistic regression and Spearman test (p< 0.05) were used for data analysis. RESULTS: The results suggest that most donors assimilated the guidelines of the milk bank staff and procedures were satisfactorily performed. CONCLUSION: It could be demonstrated that milking and home collection are safe and effective ways for obtaining donated human milk.
5.

O diálogo entre saúde e política externa na cooperação brasileira em bancos de leite humano / The dialog between health and foreign policy in Brazilian cooperation in human milk banks

Ciênc. saúde coletiva; 22(7)jul. 2017.
Artigo em Português | BDS | ID: biblio-859962

Resumo

O leite materno é a principal forma de alimentação nos primeiros anos da infância. Na impossibilidade deste tipo de amamentação, surgem alternativas secundárias, como os bancos de leite humano. No caso brasileiro, a adoção desta fonte teve início em 1943, com a instituição do primeiro banco de leite. A partir de então, passando por diferentes fases, foi desenvolvido um modelo nacional que culminou na criação da Rede Brasileira de Bancos de Leite Humano. Como consequência, diversos projetos de cooperação internacional iniciam a partir disso, sendo o modelo brasileiro relevante principalmente para países em desenvolvimento. O objetivo central desta análise é compreender o que motiva o Brasil a promover os bancos de leite internacionalmente. Para realizá-lo, busca-se entender o relacionamento entre saúde e política externa, expressa aqui em termos de soft power, posto que as duas pastas dialogaram nesses atos. Entre os resultados estão expressos ganhos em ambas as áreas e a afirmação da saúde como um fim a ser alcançado no grupo de interesses nacionais do caso.
Biblioteca responsável: BR2260
6.

Serum phenylalanine in preterm newborns fed different diets of human milk, / Fenilalanina plasmática em recém-nascidos pré-termo alimentados com diferentes dietas de leite humano,

J Pediatr; 90(5): 518-522, Sep-Oct/2014. tab, graf
Artigo em Inglês | LILACS | ID: lil-723168

Resumo

Objective: To evaluate phenylalanine plasma profile in preterm newborns fed different human milk diets. Methods: Twenty-four very-low weight preterm newborns were distributed randomly in three groups with different feeding types: Group I: banked human milk plus 5% commercial fortifier with bovine protein, Group II: banked human milk plus evaporated fortifier derived from modified human milk, Group III: banked human milk plus lyophilized fortifier derived from modified human milk. The newborns received the group diet when full diet was attained at 15 ± 2 days. Plasma amino acid analysis was performedon the first and last day of feeding. Comparison among groups was performed by statistical tests: one way ANOVA with Tukey's post-test using SPSS software, version 20.0 (IBM Corp, NY, USA), considering a significance level of 5%. Results: Phenylalanine levels in the first and second analysis were, respectively, in Group I: 11.9 ± 1.22 and 29.72 ± 0.73; in Group II: 11.72 ± 1.04 and 13.44 ± 0.61; and in Group III: 11.3 ± 1.18 and 15.42 ± 0.83 μmol/L. Conclusion: The observed results demonstrated that human milk with fortifiers derived from human milk acted as a good substratum for preterm infant feeding both in the evaporated or the lyophilized form, without significant increases in plasma phenylalanine levels in comparison to human milk with commercial fortifier. .
Objetivo: Avaliar o perfil plasmático do aminoácido fenilalanina em recém-nascidos pré-termo alimentados com diferentes dietas de leite humano. Métodos: Foram estudados 24 recém-nascidos pré-termo de muito baixo peso, distribuídos em três grupos com diferentes dietas: Grupo I: leite humano de banco com 5% de aditivo comercial para leite humano com proteína de origem bovina (LHB-AC); Grupo II: leite humano de banco com aditivo de leite humano modificado evaporado (LHB-E); e Grupo III: leite humano de banco com aditivo de leite humano modificado liofilizado (LHB-L). Os recém-nascidos receberam a dieta definida para o grupo quando alcançaram dieta plena por 15 ± 2 dias. A análise do aminoácido plasmático foi feita no primeiro e último dias da dieta. A comparação entre os grupos foi realizada por meio do teste ANOVA de uma via, seguido pelo pós-teste de Tukey, utilizando-se o software SPSS (IBM Corp, NY, EUA), versão 20.0, e considerando um nível de significância de 5%. Resultados: As concentrações plasmáticas do aminoácido fenilalanina na primeira e segunda análises foram, respectivamente, no Grupo I (LHB-AC) 11,9±1,22 e 29,72±0,73; no Grupo II (LHB-E) 11,72±1,04 e 13,44±0,61; e no Grupo III 11,3±1,18 e 15,42±0,83 umol/L. Conclusão: Os resultados encontrados demonstram que o leite humano com aditivos do próprio leite humano comportou-se como um bom substrato para alimentação do recém-nascido pré-termo, tanto na forma evaporada como liofilizada, sem levar a aumentos significativos na concentração plasmática de fenilalanina em comparação ao leite humano com aditivo comercial. .
Biblioteca responsável: BR1.1
9.

Nursing consultation in homecare for the milk bank of Antonio Pedro College Hospital: a space for educative actions

Online braz. j. nurs. (Online); 12(suplementar)out. 2013.
Artigo em Inglês, Espanhol, Português | LILACS | ID: lil-698483

Resumo

Aim: To develop a standard instrument for nursing consultations with regard to homecare; to characterize the consultations in homecare, to establish its articulation with educational activities performed by the nurse and; to analyze the practice of this consultation, considering the point-of-view of the donor woman. Method: This is a descriptive research which adopts a qualitative approach. It was based on the scenario of a human breast milk bank at Antonio Pedro College Hospital in Niterói, Brazil. 22 women were interviewed which involved answering a semi-structured questionnaire. The data were grouped into two categories. Results: Analytical categories: home visits and the educative practice of the nurse; the home nursing consultation from the perspective of the nurturing woman. A standard instrument for nursing consultations was produced. Conclusion: The educational actions of the nurse during homecare have three main focuses: the motivation to breastfeed, the necessary caring for the baby and the mother, and the safe procedure when it comes to collecting human milk...
Biblioteca responsável: BR1342.1
10.

Genomics of lactation: role of nutrigenomics and nutrigenetics in the fatty acid composition of human milk.

Br J Nutr; 118(3): 161-168, 2017 Aug.
Artigo em Inglês | MEDLINE | ID: mdl-28831952

Resumo

Human milk covers the infant's nutrient requirements during the first 6 months of life. The composition of human milk progressively changes during lactation and it is influenced by maternal nutritional factors. Nowadays, it is well known that nutrients have the ability to interact with genes and modulate molecular mechanisms impacting physiological functions. This has led to a growing interest among researchers in exploring nutrition at a molecular level and to the development of two fields of study: nutrigenomics, which evaluates the influence of nutrients on gene expression, and nutrigenetics, which evaluates the heterogeneous individual response to nutrients due to genetic variation. Fatty acids are one of the nutrients most studied in relation to lactation given their biologically important roles during early postnatal life. Fatty acids modulate transcription factors involved in the regulation of lipid metabolism, which in turn causes a variation in the proportion of lipids in milk. This review focuses on understanding, on the one hand, the gene transcription mechanisms activated by maternal dietary fatty acids and, on the other hand, the interaction between dietary fatty acids and genetic variation in genes involved in lipid metabolism. Both of these mechanisms affect the fatty acid composition of human milk.
11.

Comparação entre suplementos homólogos do leite humano e um suplemento comercial para recém-nascidos de muito baixo peso / Comparison between homologous human milk supplements and a commercial supplement for very low birth weight infants

J Pediatr; 88(2): 119-124, mar.-abr. 2012. ilus
Artigo em Português | LILACS | ID: lil-623456

Resumo

OBJETIVOS: Descrever a metodologia de preparo de dois aditivos, líquido e em pó, derivados do leite humano e comparar a constituição com aditivo comercial FM85®. MÉTODOS: Foram utilizadas 40 amostras de leite humano para o preparo dos suplementos líquido e em pó. Ambos passaram por três fases de preparo: desnate, evaporação e retirada da lactose. Após essas fases, o suplemento líquido está pronto, e o em pó necessita da quarta fase - a liofilização. Em cada amostra dos suplementos líquido e em pó, foram adicionados, respectivamente, 80 mL (grupo I) e 100 mL (grupo II) de pool de leite humano de banco. Para comparação, 20 amostras de 100 mL do pool foram acrescidas de 5 g do suplemento FM85® (Nestlé) (grupo III). Realizaram-se análises de hidratos de carbono, proteína, lipídios, cálcio, fósforo, sódio, osmolalidade e conteúdo calórico, considerando diferença significativa p < 0,05. RESULTADOS: Os grupos I, II e III mostraram, respectivamente, os seguintes resultados: proteínas = 1,81, 2,38 e 1,96 g/dL (p < 0,001); hidratos de carbono = 6,70, 7,25 e 10,06 g/dL (p = 0,006); gordura = 3,75, 3,75 e 3,73 g/dL (p = 0,96); cálcio = 36,92, 44,75 e 79,37 mg/dL (p = 0,001); fósforo = 20,02, 23,28 e 56,30 mg/dL (p = 0,02); sódio = 14,32, 14,40 e 20,33 mEq/L (p = 0,143); osmolalidade = 391,45, 412,47 e 431, 00 mOsmol/kgH2O (p = 0,074); e conteúdo calórico = 67,78, 72,27 e 81,65 kcal (p = 0,001). CONCLUSÃO: Os aditivos estudados diferem significativamente do aditivo comercial FM85® em alguns de seus constituintes, e a sua constituição pode ou não atender às quantidades de nutrientes propostas pelas recomendações mais recentes.
OBJECTIVES: To describe the methodology for the preparation of two additives derived from human milk, liquid and powdered, and to compare this composition with the commercial additive FM85®. METHODS: For the preparation of the liquid and powdered supplements, 40 samples of human milk were used. Both supplements have been through three preparation phases: skimming, evaporation and lactose removal. After these phases, the liquid supplement is ready, and the powdered requires a fourth phase - lyophilization. To each sample of the liquid and powdered supplements were added, respectively, 80 mL (group I) and 100 mL (group II) of pooled banked human milk. For comparison, 20 samples of 100 mL of the pool were added to 5 g of the FM85® supplement (Nestlé) (group III). Analyses of carbohydrates, protein, lipids, calcium, phosphorus, sodium, osmolality and caloric content were performed, considering a significant difference p < 0.05. RESULTS: Groups I, II, and III showed, respectively, the following results: protein = 1.81, 2.38 and 1.96 g/dL (p < 0.001); carbohydrates = 6.70, 7.25 and 10.06 g/dL (p = 0.006); fat = 3.75, 3.75 and 3.73 g/dL (p = 0.96); calcium = 36.92, 44.75 and 79.37 mg/dL (p = 0.001); phosphorus = 20.02, 23.28 and 56.30 mg/dL (p = 0.02); sodium = 14.32, 14.40 and 20.33 mEq/L (p = 0.143); osmolality = 391.45, 412.47 and 431.00 mOsmol/kgH2O (p = 0.074); and caloric content = 67.78, 72.27 and 81.65 kcal (p = 0.001). CONCLUSION: The studied additives differ significantly from the commercial additive FM85® in some of its components, and its composition may or may not meet the quantity of nutrients suggested by the most recent recommendations.
Biblioteca responsável: BR1.1
12.

Integration of Health Information Systems Using HL7: A Case Study.

Stud Health Technol Inform; 234: 188-194, 2017.
Artigo em Inglês | MEDLINE | ID: mdl-28186039

Resumo

Interoperability is a prerequisite for health information systems (HIS) that will reduce waste of unnecessary costs, errors, delays, and futile repetition. Many previous studies had proposed different approaches in the attempt to solve interoperability challenges. In this paper, we report our experiences in using Health Level 7 (HL7) standard and adopting the Common Gateway Model for exchanging heath data. The benefits and challenges of using standards for data interoperability are also described.
13.

Evaluación de los bancos de leche humana de Paraná-BR: un estudio comparativo / Avaliação de bancos de leite humano no Paraná - BR: um estudo comparativo / Evaluation of Human Milk Banks in Paraná - BR: a comparative study

Artigo em Inglês, Espanhol, Português | LILACS | ID: lil-639353

Resumo

Human milk banks (HMB) are designed to provide quality natural food to newborns. Objectives: To evaluate and compare the structure and processes of eight HMB RDC-171/2006 based on the of Paraná and the Manual of Operation of HMB of ANVISA. Method: Survey of normative and comparative assessment, in which was applied the benchmarking techniques of and systematic observation and questionnaire to eight coordinators of HMB in 2009. Results: There are better practices in different HMB, as well as deficiencies relating to personnel, training, physical structure, documentation, records, availability of standard operating procedures (SOP). Discussion: There is a need to hire employees, according to legal requirements, documentation updated and available; managerial and technical training, provision of essential physical and material resources, development and delivery of SOP and supervision. Conclusion: In general, HMB present structural and that require managerial deficiencies and investment of the management, having as reference the current regulations and best practices identified.
Bancos de leche humana (BLH) buscan ofrecer alimento natural de calidad a los recién-nacidos. Objetivos: Evaluar y comparar la estructura y procesos de ocho BLH paranaenses con base en la RDC-171/2006 y en el Manual de Funcionamiento de BLH de la ANVISA. Método: Pesquisa de evaluación normativa y comparativa, donde se aplicó el benchmarking y las técnicas de observación sistemática y un cuestionario a ocho coordinadores de BLH en 2009. Resultado: Hay mejores prácticas en diferentes BLH, así como deficiencias relativas a personal, capacitación, estructura física, documentación, registros, disponibilidad de procedimientos operacionales patrón (POP). Discusión: Hay necesidad de contratar funcionarios, de acuerdo a las exigencias legales; documentación actualizada y disponible, entrenamiento gerencial técnico; suministro de recursos materiales y físicos esenciales; elaboración y disponibilidad de POP y supervisión. Conclusión: En general, los BLH presentan deficiencias estructurales y gerenciales que requieren inversión de la gestión, teniendo como referencia las normativas vigentes y las mejores prácticas identificadas.
Bancos de leite humano (BLH) visam oferecer alimento natural de qualidade a recém-nascidos. Objetivos: avaliar e comparar a estrutura e processos de oito BLH paranaenses com base na RDC-171/2006 e no Manual de Funcionamento de BLH da ANVISA. Método: Pesquisa de avaliação normativa e comparativa, em que se aplicou o benchmarking e as técnicas de observação sistemática e questionário a oito coordenadores de BLH em 2009. Resultado: Há melhores práticas em diferentes BLH, bem como deficiências relativas a pessoal, capacitação, estrutura física, documentação, registros, disponibilidade de procedimentos operacionais padrão (POP). Discussão: Há necessidade de contratação de funcionários, consoante às exigências legais; documentação atualizada e disponível; treinamento gerencial e técnico; provisão de recursos materiais e físicos essenciais; elaboração e disponibilização de POP e supervisão. Conclusão: Em geral, os BLH apresentam deficiências estruturais e gerenciais que requerem investimento da gestão, tendo como referência as normativas vigentes e as melhores práticas identificadas.
Biblioteca responsável: BR1342.1
14.

Breastfeeding in mothers with systemic lupus erythematosus.

Lupus; 25(9): 973-9, 2016 Aug.
Artigo em Inglês | MEDLINE | ID: mdl-26888577

Resumo

INTRODUCTION: Breastfeeding is known to improve the well-being of a mother and her infant, and about half of all new mothers breastfeed, but it is unknown how breastfeeding is pursued in systemic lupus erythematosus (SLE; lupus) patients. We sought to determine the rate of breastfeeding and the factors influencing this among women with lupus. In addition, we reassessed the current safety data in lactation of lupus medications. METHODS: Data were collected from lupus patients enrolled in a prospective registry who fulfilled the 2012 SLICC criteria, had a live birth, and for whom postpartum breastfeeding status was known. Data included physician assessments of lupus activity and medications, breastfeeding intentions during pregnancy and practice following pregnancy. The safety of medications in breastfed infants was assessed through a comprehensive review of LactMed, a national database about medications in lactation. RESULTS: A total of 51 pregnancies in 84 women with lupus were included in the study. Half of the lupus patients (n = 25, 49%) chose to breastfeed. The rate of breastfeeding was not significantly affected by socioeconomic factors. In contrast, low postpartum lupus activity, term delivery, and a plan to breastfeed early in pregnancy were significantly associated with breastfeeding in lupus patients. In reviewing the most up-to-date data, the majority of lupus medications appear to have very minimal transfer into breast milk and are likely compatible with breastfeeding. CONCLUSION: Half of women with lupus breastfed and most desire to breastfeed. Hydroxychloroquine, azathioprine, methotrexate, and prednisone have very limited transfer into breast milk and may be continued while breastfeeding.
15.

Variability of Criteria for Pasteurized Donor Human Milk Use: A Survey of U.S. Neonatal Intensive Care Unit Medical Directors.

JPEN J Parenter Enteral Nutr; 40(3): 326-33, 2016 Mar.
Artigo em Inglês | MEDLINE | ID: mdl-25267184

Resumo

BACKGROUND: Use of donor human milk (DHM) is increasing, but criteria for its use are not well defined. MATERIALS AND METHODS: We conducted a 34-question Internet-based survey of medical directors of U.S. level 3 and level 4 neonatal intensive care units (NICUs), with the goal of describing specifics of policies developed to guide DHM use in U.S. NICUs. Respondents reported NICU characteristics and details of policies concerning DHM use. Policy-specified criteria for DHM use, if any, were described. Bivariate and multivariate analyses were used to identify NICU characteristics associated with DHM use. RESULTS: Respondents returned 153 (33%) surveys, with use of DHM reported by 91 (59%). Donor human milk use was more likely with more than 100 annual admissions <1500 g at birth (odds ratio [OR], 2.2; 95% confidence interval [CI], 1.1-4.7) and with Vermont-Oxford Network participants (OR, 4.6; 95% CI, 1.8-11.6). Among 72 NICUs reporting a written policy, criteria for providing DHM required birth weights varying from <1000 to <1800 g and/or gestational ages from <28 to <34 completed weeks, but criteria were reportedly waived in many circumstances. Policies regarding duration of DHM therapy were similarly varied. CONCLUSIONS: Criteria for initiating and continuing DHM vary widely among U.S. level 3 and level 4 NICUs. Donor human milk use is more frequent in NICUs with many very low-birth-weight admissions and among Vermont-Oxford Network participants. Further research is needed to define short- and long-term outcomes and cost benefits of DHM use in subgroups of NICU patients, particularly for uses other than necrotizing enterocolitis prevention.
16.

Milk kinship is not an obstacle to using donor human milk to feed preterm infants in Muslim countries.

Acta Paediatr; 105(5): 462-7, 2016 May.
Artigo em Inglês | MEDLINE | ID: mdl-26659819

Resumo

UNLABELLED: The development of human milk banks in Muslim countries is challenging because of the tradition of milk kinship. In other countries, this tradition imposes restrictions on Muslim mothers with regard to donating their milk or receiving donor milk for their preterm baby. However, Muslim law does allow the use of donated human milk under certain conditions, for example if it comes from a single known donor or is pooled from the milk of at least three donors. CONCLUSION: Muslim parents need to be made aware that human milk banks can be used for preterm babies if strict conditions are met.
17.

The Experience of Human Milk Banking for 8 Years: Korean Perspective.

J Korean Med Sci; 31(11): 1775-1783, 2016 Nov.
Artigo em Inglês | MEDLINE | ID: mdl-27709856

Resumo

Human milk banks are a solution for mothers who cannot supply their own breast milk to their sick or hospitalized infants; premature infants, in particular, are unable to receive a full volume of breast milk for numerous reasons. As of December 2015, there was only one milk bank in a university hospital in Korea. We reviewed the basic characteristics of donors and recipients, and the amounts and contamination of breast milk donated at the Human Milk Bank in Kyung Hee University Hospital at Gangdong in Korea from 2008 to 2015. The donor pool consisted of 463 first-time donors and 452 repeat donors who made 1,724 donations. A total of 10,820 L of breast milk was collected, and 9,541.6 L were processed. Detectable bacteria grew in 12.6% after pasteurization and 52.5% had cytomegalovirus DNA before pasteurization in donated milk. There were 836 infant and 25 adult recipients; among new infant recipients, 48.5% were preterm; the groups received 8,009 and 165.7 L of donor milk, respectively. There was an increase in the percentage of preterm infants among new infant recipients in 2015 (93.1%) compared to 2008 (8.5%). Based on the number of premature infants in Korea, the number of potential recipients is not likely to diminish anytime soon, despite efforts to improve the breastfeeding rate. Sustainability and quality improvement of the milk bank need long-term financial support by health authorities and a nationwide network similar to blood banking will further contribute to the progress of milk banking.
18.

Human milk sharing practices in the U.S.

Matern Child Nutr; 12(2): 278-90, 2016 Apr.
Artigo em Inglês | MEDLINE | ID: mdl-26607304

Resumo

The primary objective of this study is to describe human milk sharing practices in the U.S. Specifically, we examine milk sharing social networks, donor compensation, the prevalence of anonymous milk sharing interactions, recipients' concerns about specific milk sharing risks, and lay screening behaviors. Data on human milk sharing practices were collected via an online survey September 2013-March 2014. Chi-square analyses were used to test the association between risk perception and screening practices. A total of 867 (661 donors, 206 recipients) respondents were included in the analyses. Most (96.1%) reported sharing milk face-to-face. Only 10% of respondents reported giving or receiving milk through a non-profit human milk bank, respectively. There were no reports of anonymous purchases of human milk. A small proportion of recipients (4.0%) reported that their infant had a serious medical condition. Screening of prospective donors was common (90.7%) but varied with social relationship and familiarity. Likewise, concern about specific milk sharing risks was varied, and risk perception was significantly associated (P-values = 0.01 or less) with donor screening for all risk variables except diet. Understanding lay perceptions of milk sharing risk and risk reduction strategies that parents are using is an essential first step in developing public health interventions and clinical practices that promote infant safety.
19.

Wie wertvoll ist Muttermilch? Die Ernährung Früh- und Neugeborener seit dem ausgehenden 19. Jahrhundert. / [The Changing Value of Mother's Milk. Feeding Premature and Sick Newborns Since the Late 19th Century].

Z Geburtshilfe Neonatol; 220(6): 239-250, 2016 Dec.
Artigo em Alemão | MEDLINE | ID: mdl-28002856

Resumo

In the 1960s/early 70s there was a widespread conviction in West Germany that mother's milk was no longer essential even for premature infants given the availability of improved industrial milk products. But today the superiority of human milk is again undisputed, and progress in neonatology has created a growing target group of extremely premature infants who show clear benefits from being fed with human milk, particularly regarding improved outcomes. Currently there is a revival of donor milk banks (FMB). Globally there are around 500, 15 in Germany. Until the 1960s, mother's milk was the preferred means of German pediatricians to counter infant mortality. During the German Empire and the Weimar Republic doctors widely recommended nursing and engaged wet nurses to meet the demand for human milk and the first donor milk banks were set up; during the Nazi regime there were dozens. The GDR continued using donor milk, while FRG milk banks were shut down in the 70s. The history of milk banks has been shaped not only by science, but also by culture, politics and economics. In the German Empire and the Weimar Republic, social, national and eugenic considerations became intertwined in the struggle against infant mortality. In Nazi Germany human milk was used to strengthen the "German Volksgemeinschaft" ("community of the German people"), particularly individuals who were considered as "erbgesund" ("hereditarily healthy"). Massive advertising of the baby food industry in the West and public debate about pollutants and HIV/AIDS increased doubts about the advantages of natural feeding. In East Germany the planned economy, state health system and censored media significantly contributed to the survival of milk banks.
20.

[Research advances in breastfeeding].

Zhongguo Dang Dai Er Ke Za Zhi; 18(10): 921-925, 2016 Oct.
Artigo em Zh | MEDLINE | ID: mdl-27751204

Resumo

Human breast milk is the most natural and ideal food for the baby. Breastfeeding provides benefits for maternal and child health, child immune function, growth and development, and society. The operation of human milk bank and the use of donor human milk undoubtedly provides a new way of nutrition support for the preterm infants without their own mother's milk and a new kind of treatment for other diseases. Present research on the composition of breast milk focuses on the variety and quantity of proteins, bioactive substances, probiotics and cell population.Future research may focus on the bioactive substances, the mechanism of regulation and effect of cell population, the application of probiotics and the clinical application of donor human milk.
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