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When you have nerves in front of the newborn, don't worry; they all go through the same thing! "It's a very emotional time. Their exhaustion affected the milk supply. If you return to the first breast after the second one, it can mean an even richer milk.

Emotive & psychologic aspect of breast-feeding | Topics, breast-feeding, pregnancy & kids, people's experience

Among the females we talked to, it seemed that nursing has as much to do with emotion as it does with the actual delivery of formula from your mom to your newborn. They were great heights when things went well and wives felt comfortable, and depths that could be disastrous when they were not.

It' s a very emotive time. A lot of respondents spoke about the contentment and pleasure of breast-feeding or observing their wives or partners breast-feeding. A lot of girls spoke about the deep attachment that evolved between them and their babies, and they were proud that they had succeeded in attracting and nurturing another being.

Questioning age: By the time of the interviews, the 38-year-old English-Caucasian man had a 12-year-old daugther and 6-year-old and 16-month-old boys who were all breast fed. When you saw your missus breastfeeding your little girl, how did you do? I felt the right thing, it just felt very naturally, it just felt right, it was the only thing I can think about and very lucky and very emotionally about the whole thing, but of course it was, you know, the whole roll of the incoming babies and then the real thing that breaks and sees the whole thing happen, very, very affecting, very affecting, very moving.

I mean we have a bunch of photos of me at the time when I was keeping my girl who was just kind of gazing at her, and you know, I was in the infirmary as soon as I was able to, and because my missus was in the infirmary a couple of nights later, first babe and, you know, some complicated stuff, but we were, you know, I was every chance in the infirmary, I had just gone home to change and get some food, but that was all, but total happiness, total happiness, and it hasn't really change.

Questioning age: By the time of the interviewee, this 26-year-old female had a two-year-old female who had to breast feed her for 2 years. I am very proud that I have been able to change people's minds about breast-feeding. I am very proud that I have been able to breast-feed in comfort and give other women a good feeling about it.

My whole nursing relation with me and my daugther I think is definitely something that is "proud" the noun I would look back on and use now. I am proud that my darling has accomplished what she has accomplished while breast-feeding, I am proud that I have succeeded in changing the minds of so many and I am proud that I have remained thoroughly powerful and have always been through everything, so yes, proud is definitely a big thing when it comes to me and my breast-feeding relation.

A lot of females said that as their babies continue to breastfeed and develop happily, and as their families grow, they grow confidently. A few wives said that they were shy and insecure with their first kid, but more laid-back and serene with their second. There were some who felt that the practical approaches of some nurses exceeded their own limits and were not conducive to their self-confidence (see "Positioning and securing the infant to the breast" and "Hospital support").

Questioning age: The 27-year-old female Briton, a whitish girl, is breast-feeding her 6-month-old girl at the time of the interviews. It also had a 7-year-old girl and a 4-year-old boy, both breast fed. When I was with my child I wanted to have a home delivery because I had had a rather hard child birthing episode and then I didn't have the very good post acute care episode and I just felt that I didn't want to go through it again.

When I went to her, she said, "I would love to bring your little girl home," which is exactly what I wanted to listen to. So, when was your boy first put on his chest? It was taken in the chest about an hours after his birth, after he was birth, something that I somehow felt, something that I was reading, that the nursing that is needed to set it up, you know, try it within the first lesson, and it can make such a distinction.

He was feeding me for about fifteen mins, my only one, the only trouble I had with the first food I had with my boy, was that the nurse, she was very handy and I think it was just her hair and she was adorable, she was a really sweet guy, but I was on my side, and she raised my chest and pushed it somehow [laughs] into the baby's mouth, und the baby was feeding well and I can't even fault myself for how it went, I just had to get the first food I had with my boy, she was very handy and I think it was just her hair and she was adorable, she was a really sweet guy, but I was on my side, and she raised my chest quite high and pushed it somehow [laughs] into the baby's jaw, and the baby was feeding well and I can't even blame her for how it went, I had to get the first food I had with my boy, was that the nurse, she was very handful, she was very very violent and I was very very han,

That probably sounded laughable because the wife had just given birth to my child [laughs], you know, we were on a private plane, but that was my only grievance, my only grievance, was that I felt that she had somehow abandoned me to do it herself, not only because I felt that she had done something somehow that way, but also because she had gotten my self-esteem, if she could have seen me do it like I did, then she could have said, "Yes, that's good," and I would have been once overconfident.

While I didn't have that although we were fortunate that we had no issues, and the nurses were very supporting and they came back every single morning for the first few weeks or so, things were okay, so I was pretty happy, I think I was very happy. A number of wives said that they just needed confirmation and should finally develop the trust to pursue their own instincts. What they did was to develop their own trust.

The breast was a strong sign for many wives of their new maternal roles, but sometimes, when it didn't quite turn out as they had expected, they spoke of feelings of guilt or disappointment that they had not lived up to their own motherhood aspirations. For example, a young lady whose six-week-old infant had not had a filthy diaper for a few weeks was asked by her physician to give her infant a glass of bottled soap.

Obviously, the doctor's remarks had eroded her trust in her breast because she said: Age at interview: By the time of the interviewee, the 34-year-old unwed white  Briton is breast-feeding her almost 4-year-old girl. It was a yoga instructor for babies. Yes, I come into contact with my own bodies through my gestation and breast-feeding.

I mean, at that point it was almost a backseat, I just wanted to get with the girl safely to a secure place without having anyone pick on me. And in the end I stayed with the mother of my schoolmate and there we were sharing a cot and so it was, you know, it wasn't, you know, again I got a bunch of shit from her and from them about, you know, not too much breast-feeding and, you know, doing it at certain hours and, you know, letting the little girl be alone a whole deal and not, you know, carrying her around all the time.

Well, I just felt, oh, right, that was the right setting, you know, they got me out of that predicament, and she came all the way to London and said, "I'll let her stay alive in my place, she can keep her baby". Don't reply to this if you don't want to, but I wonder if your choice to breast-feed in any way was a leverage to make sure you keep your child with you?

It wasn't as hard for me to say as to say it was a leverage, but it was perfectly clear to me and [daughter] that we were, we hadn't ended up in the secure place we were expecting, and through gestation I know there were many ups and downs, but I really tried to try and make sure she did,

and it was a secure place, but it was very different from what we were headed for, than a boat that was on a certain course or something, and so we were very strongly contracted by breast-feeding, we were contracted by everything.

Then when I came here it was a little different, and so I would even say that I probably, you know, maybe I probably began to misunderstand there, because, you know, she was breast fed happy and she's still breast feeding happy, and, you know, that doesn't seem to be any, you know, we were talking about her quitting when she's four, on her birth date, and we're talking about that now, all the other beverages she's going to drink instead.

While many spoke of adapting to the forfeiture of their autonomy, others spoke of recovering their bodies at the time of cessation. She said that she had never even listened to the emotional effects of breast-feeding that had been debated by healthcare workers. Questioning age:

The 35-year-old Brit was waiting for a little girl in a few short weeks at the time of the interviews. It had a 3-year-old boy and a 2-year-old girl who had both been breast fed. The second round was a very interesting learning session, which I learned a lot from the second breast-feeding.

Once I had done it, I was hopeful that I knew what I was doing, but I had underestimated, however, I think that the distinction in the requirements that would be placed on me in relation to breast-feeding with a very young baby at the same time, and so my little boy was nineteen month old when I had the second baby,

and it all began well, with breast-feeding, but I really had quite significant trouble with sleeping disabilities, I was totally tired about the fourth weekend [laughs] when my little baby got birth just because I had the requirement to have a nineteen months old at the same time.

And I got into a little cycle of difficulties sitting and breastfeeding while my little baby needed my little girl's care, and so when the feedings didn't take place, did a lots of activity with my little girl, got really sleepy, didn't have a shot at sleeping the same way you did when you only had one.

I was just bodily fatigued, and then probably about the sixth or seventh weeks, when I found out that the infant didn't settle at all, and so I got more and more fatigued, and finally I came to the conclusion that the fatigue actually affected the food I gave the infant.

At about eight o'clock I was at the point where she was, she hardly slept more than an and a half hours at a time, she was just, obviously, not lucky. Few female speakers spoke about the mourning of a diseased child and the mental advantages of being able to concentrate on supplying her with breastmilk.

Questioning age: By the time of the interviewee, the 36 year old 36-year old Lebanese Jew wife was breast-feeding her 1 year old girl. And while I'm saying that my man was so heartening, he felt that we were doing something for her, and you are doing it, and sometimes it's really pretty hard to walk and go on, and get into the habit, but if you can just go on, it's really valuable, and the fact that she's just starting to breastfeed again is simple, wonderful in a way, I didn't think she would.

But the fact that I could give her something to eat, I felt that I gave her nutrition, I don't know nutrition and, and, just one shot at fighting an infectious disease and a whole bunch of different different things, it really got me through in some way, it gave me something back and I'm sure it was good for her.

It' s also, it's to know that there is, you never quite know what's going to go on the next morning, I guess the notion that you are going to continue breastfeeding means that psychological I think the notion is that you are actually going to go back to normality sometime, but psychological it is, I think, so it probably keeps you going too.

At the end of all this, when we get back to normality, you take her home with you, my man kept saying to me: "Age at the interview":

The 36-year-old British Jew wife breastfed her two-year-old boy at the time of the interviews. There was also a 4-year-old boy for whom she had only pressed mother for 10 month. Actually, a whole bunch of fissures that can nurse baby foods. A few, especially baby lips, because you can simply put a gasket on their lips and give them food, and often when there's a discrete gap in the tongue, they can nurse, but my boy had a solid gap in his lips and it wouldn't pass, and I suppose I wish I'd had outside help to get me to that realization earlier because I've been through him a hell of a bit, you know, he got pretty unwilling to brew because he's just been splashed in the eyes with all my milks while I'm going to lose it.

However, and I realized well that I wanted him to get consolation from me, once or twice he would fall to sleep on my chest without having feeded, but that was just something I wanted, I kept it so much, I found it very, very sad to be in normal Mum and Tots groups, seeing guys nursing, it was very similar to one,

like I had a child and he was still alive, and he was, I wouldn't say he was fine at that time, but he was with me, I use the term mourning to use the term mourning seems horrible when humans are losing infants, but it felt like mourning because it was a losing of something I would have loved to do and which was very important to me.

It was my imagination that after the surgery, if I could keep my breast pumping until after the surgery, he would not only benefit from my breast pump, but perhaps we could also breast-feed. Oh my God, most of these Pierre Robin puppies, when you see them going to the theater, are skinny little things, they're generally not big puppies, because they generally have such a difficult time absorbing nourishment and fluid, while mine, it's pretty powerful, even before the surgery, and I was pretty proud that all this had come from me, apart from the first few week of the solid we had just introduced.

I knew that I had done everything I could do for him, and that was very salutary, that was very enabling, because it was a hard half year in the first six month he had, and in the first year, I mean, to be frank, you look back and just think, "How the same kid can be," because he's like that, he does it so well.

A lot of girls spoke about fear and dread for different causes. A few females were worried when they were disconnected from their babies after giving birth and could not breast-feed immediately (see "Dealing with hard times" and "First breastfeeding"). Others, especially first-mothers, were concerned about the responsibilities of taking care of a child (see "Going home with a breastfeeding baby").

There was a lady laughing at herself because she cared so much about bacteria that she wouldn't take her little girl out of the home for the first few week, and then when she did, she was wiping the grocery wagon with damp cloths before placing her little girl inside. A few separated wives from their families and boyfriends were very isolated, and this isolation sometimes affected their capacity to breast-feed their infants.

Questioning age: The 39-year-old female Briton had a 17-month-old girl (breastfed for 8 months) at the time of the interviews. And she had a five-year-old girl who had nursed her. If I look back, I think I was alone and I don't think I really got post-natal depressed, I wonder how, but I didn't do it, I was alone and I suppose I was pretty strained, I probably spend up to eighteen hrs on a normal single morning alone, and I suppose all that led to a fear for breast-feeding.

My first child, who wept a great deal, I think it felt like she wept twenty times a days, and I mean, I can recall that my mother-in-law was with me for about three whole week after I got out of the infirmary because I had a C-section, and I can recall that we were both in tears at the time that child wept so much,

So I think that when I look back on it, yes, my little girl was crying a great deal, I was probably worried about what was eating into her fear, and we just didn't really gelatinize, as a parent and little girl, we are loving each other until we drop, but we didn't gelatinize as a parent and little girl, which I'm thinking of, probably, the first six month of her being.

She was a rowdy little two-point-four-kilo infant who was going to be delivered, and if I had to say, had my midwife topper? So yeah, she was a rowdy little two-point four-kilo infant that was going to be nabbed, so she was, you know, so she was small.

In retrospect, she was actually doing quite well and her gaining was good and so I think I was probably worried about being alone and not wanting to acknowledge it and I somehow took it out at the feed when it made sence and the feed became a bit of a predicament, but actually the feed wasn't the predicament, it was the fact that I was alone all the time because I couldn't ride at that point,

I was really trapped on the 9th level of this big building, and I recall that you know that my man and I are laughing about it now, but, I took my little girl for a walk in the parking lot, and there was nothing else to do and just, you know, and put everything I think into what I presented as a fear of food, interesting.

I think nothing else but, I think, and again it is just grounded in my own experiences, it may not be correct, but I think that how females deal with nutrition, whether they meet their expectation, is something I think they potentially have with them for a long time.

And I think it's going on to maybe influence the way they relate to their little girl for some time. You know I'm really very near to my eldest girl, but you do, I sometimes think about it and think, "Well, how did I get that to live so poorly in it," but then you look at my way of life and think, "Of course, that I, you know, why it didn't go according to plan," so.

Due to the conditions at that time, several unaccustomed females gave their babies premature babies food, but expressed regret about it later (see "Breastfeeding and Working"). A lot of people said that they felt culpable and like a failing when breast-feeding didn't live up to expectation (see "Maintaining breast-feeding support" and "Monitoring your baby's growth").

Someone said she was envious when she saw other happy breast-feeding mothers. Another, who was not able to breast-feed her infant, who had a cleft palate, said it was distressing to see other breast-feeding females in a mother-child group (see 13 above interview). Quite a few of them felt like a loser because their birthing experiences were not what they had been planning and so they concentrated on their breast-feeding experiences as a kind of compensatory (see "Dealing with hard times").

Questioning age: The 22-year-old, solitary, white female Briton is breast-feeding her 21-week-old boy at the time of the interviews. May I ask your resolve to breast-feed? When you were expecting, what did you know about breast-feeding? Actually I did not really, to be frank, I did not examine it, my mom had breast fed, the side of my mother's whole familiy, my grandma, my aunt, had all breast fed, so they were very much for, the mom of my girlfriend did not have and did not, I do not think that many of his girlfriend did have such a thing,

because I grew up that way and I grew up and I watched my cousin's breast-feeding and so on, that was exactly what for me what was happening, there was no other way that I didn't have, I didn't look at it, I just looked at it and I just took just naive that it was simple what I think, you know, for some folks it's not for all folks and there is, you know, it can be difficult,

I felt that I didn't do the things myself because they were supported, which made me even more resolved to be successful in breast-feeding because I didn't want to give up the two things that were really important to me,

unlike some females and I was really looking forward to the work, it was a very particular thing for me to have a naturally specific work to which I was looking forward and which I enjoyed instead of being afraid and with breast-feeding I was looking forward to it.

Therefore I go to a still group, Bosom Buddies, and they were great there too, the kind of help I get there is great. All the time they say, you know, how much they adore me, because not many younger mothers breast-feed nowadays, or they, you know, after them they said, you know, they might not have had as much to do with what I did, so it's good to listen, it's always good when you get credit, but yes.

Questioning age: He' marries a one-year, eight-month-old boy. So you know, when it's like this, they always say, you know, "When a babe is crying, they're either starving, they need a diaper change or they're weary. Questioning age: It wasn't this time, it wasn't much different. I did the same this time, but this time I was prepared.

On the other side, if you are, if you're not good enough to take care of the little girl who will take care of him, he needs you. It' like, "Oh, I can't breastfeed." However, some described their emotion as a powerful bodily part. As an example, a lady spoke of taking her ill child out of the child bed and rolling herself up like a spoon so that it felt as if they were still bodily linked (see "The first breastfeeding").

One and the same lady said that nursing was associated with proximity, which she called "a warm feeling in the belly". Yet another lady told how her previously breast fed child wanted to breast feed again after a long time of probe and tumbler feed in the clinic, and the ease was reflected in her gesture and position (see "When additional attention is needed for maternal and/or infant care").

There was a very descriptive lady describing how her breast fed even when her child was not with her. Questioning age: The 27-year-old female Briton, a whitish girl, is breast-feeding her 6-month-old girl at the time of the interviews. It also had a 7-year-old girl and a 4-year-old boy, both breast fed.

After all, especially at the beginning I don't get it so much now that she is six month old, but I have often got it, whether the child was with me or not, I would feel disappointed. I' ve never been one of those persons that was set off when I saw other people's infants or heard other people's infants cry, but once, when I was in the [supermarket], I visited my folks and we went to the stores to take some pictures, and I dropped the infant off at my partner's and said to him, "Call me when she wakes up and I come back".

I had a few little ones, but that was probably the hardest thing, and I think that was because I could listen to her, I could, it was what she wanted, and, you know, you're a mom and you can sense it in your belly that your little girl is weeping and she needs you and, you know, nobody else could give her what she wanted, and it was just that I had to come back as soon as possible and when I came back, my t-shirt was soaked, so it was the hardest way out I've ever heard of her, and I think that was because I could, I could, it was what she wanted, and, you know, you're a mom and you can sense it in your belly that your little girl was weeping and she needed you and, you know, nobody else could give her what she wanted, and it was just that I had to come back as soon as possible and when I came back, my t-shirt was soaked soaking so it was the hardest way out that I ever got from.

One of the more uncommon emotive responses were some female talk of loosing the position or taking it over. said a woman: Footnote: It is quite common for a breastfeeding infant to have several soiled diapers per diem or to spend several consecutive rounds without diapers. It' s common for a breastfeeding six-week-old child to be without diapers for up to ten whole nights.

Infants who are breast fed without restrictions do not need any additional drinking or drinking time.

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