Until recently, most researchers thought breastfeeding was sterile. But he says, like most of the other body parts and fluids, he is hitting bacteria. The composition of its microbiology varies based on a number of factors ̵
for our understanding of pumped milk, which was usually grouped with breastfeeding. However, researchers are stressed that pumping milk does not cause a different difference that is still poor in initial stages, and it is not clear how these results should be informed of infant feeding strategies.
"The study shows that pumping and breastfeeding are not identical, and there are different effects," says study author Meghan Azad, a research scientist at the Manitoba Children's Hospital Research Institute. "It is not possible to inform a maladier about how they are feeding, but say that the question is open."
The research team examined the breast milk microbiology from just under 400 pieces of mother-infants who participated in the Canadian Healthy Development Infant Longitudinal (CHILD), which involves participants from pregnancy through childhood and adolescents.
"One of the biggest studies of the milk supplements is ever," Azad said. The results showed that milk was very variable, and women had different types of bacteria and different types of milk. Only 30 per cent of the differences could be included by the team. "The most consistent reason is the reason for feeding," she said. That was astonishing, noting that Azad was other possible reasons that were investigated as to whether children had other children, or who had been delivered by C-section.
Potatoes have higher levels of potential pathogens, which are emphasized on Azad, they are not actively harmful. "It's not always black and white. They may have health implications, but we want to know more research," she said. Pumping was also associated with lower levels of Bifidobacteria which are generally considered to be beneficial for infant gut inflammation, breast milk.
This research did not affect the health effects of pumping milk compared to breast, although the previous outcome of the CHILD study showed that babies fed with pumped milk have a greater risk of developing pediatric asthma than being fed infants from breast. But the direct effect of milk bakery on infant microscopy is still clear, Sharon Donovan, professor of the food science and human nutrition department at the University of Illinois said he was not involved in the new research. "There is a controversy about what the milk suppression adds to infants of infants," she said.
It is important to recognize, said Donovan, that this paper is just one piece of the larger picture of breastfeeding and breast milk, and the field is still equally new. "We only know about the micro-size we do for a decade, and we only know about milk microbes for three or five years," she said.
It's too early, Donovan, mothers and parents said to put too many stock into individual reports. "Mommy may have a baby just look at a new press release as a one-off shot," said Donovan. "I want to communicate that this is a new area, it's moving fast and we still do not really understand it."
The information from this study should not understand parents, who already emphasize Azad's notes about the decisions they make for their children, to change their nutrition strategy greatly. "We need to recognize that not every child can be fed," Azad said.
That is why Donovan said she would not let your mother make a pump, because of many cases, that is what makes breastfeeding possible. "We have a country without paid maternity leave, or a lot of time to establish breastfeeding, and a country where women are depicted in breastfeeding in public," she said.
But more researchers learn about the effect of pumping, more information they will be able to provide for parents. Especially this is, Azad said, because so many babies have milk pumping milk: about 85 percent of breastfeeding mothers in the US pump. at one time or another, according to the 2008 study, so the majority of infants are affected. "We need the differences that occur after the expression and storage of milk," Azad said. Other compounds in breast milk, like hormones or sugars, do not seem to change so much by pumping, she said. "It's not like pumped or terrible milk, and it's still very different than the formula."
A more complete understanding of pumped milk helps researchers and doctors develop tools and strategies that can make all the nutritional techniques as possible – like different ways to pump, store or to feed, Azad said. "It's important to explore the differences so that we can ask why, and what to do to tackle any deficit."