How to Trip Rapid Review

Step 1: Select articles relevant to your search (remember the system is only optimised for single intervention studies)

Step 2: press

Step 3: review the result, and maybe amend the or if you know better! If we're unsure of the overall sentiment of the trial we will display the conclusion under the article title. We then require you to tell us what the correct sentiment is.

12,784 results for

Infant Feeding

by
...
Latest & greatest
Alerts

Export results

Use check boxes to select individual results below

SmartSearch available

Trip's SmartSearch engine has discovered connected searches & results. Click to show

141. Non-governmental organization facilitation of a community-based nutrition and health program: Effect on program exposure and associated infant feeding practices in rural India. (PubMed)

Non-governmental organization facilitation of a community-based nutrition and health program: Effect on program exposure and associated infant feeding practices in rural India. Integrated nutrition and health programs seek to reduce undernutrition by educating child caregivers about infant feeding and care. Data on the quality of program implementation and consequent effects on infant feeding practices are limited. This study evaluated the effectiveness of enhancing a nutrition and health (...) by the AWWs in the CARE program district (20.5-45.6% vs. 0.3-21.6%; p<0.05 for all ages except at 6months). No differences in ANM household contacts were reported. Overall, coverage remained low in both areas. Less than a quarter of women received any infant feeding advice in the intervention district. Earlier and exclusive breastfeeding improved with increasing number or quality of visits by either level of health care provider (OR: 2.04-3.08, p = <0.001), after adjusting for potentially confounding

Full Text available with Trip Pro

2017 PLoS ONE

142. Factors influencing feeding practices of extreme poor infants and young children in families of working mothers in Dhaka slums: A qualitative study. (PubMed)

Factors influencing feeding practices of extreme poor infants and young children in families of working mothers in Dhaka slums: A qualitative study. Nutritional status differs between infants and young children living in slum and non-slum conditions-infants and young children living in City Corporation slums are likely to have worse nutritional status compared to those from non-slums. Furthermore, families in slums tend to engage female labor in cash-earning activities as a survival strategy (...) ; hence, a higher percentage of mothers stay at work. However, little is known about feeding practices for infants and young children in families with working mothers in slums. This study aims to understand the factors that determine feeding practices for infants and young children living in families with working mothers in Dhaka slums.This study adopted a qualitative approach. Sixteen In-depth Interviews, five Key Informant Interviews, and Focused Group Discussions were conducted with family members

Full Text available with Trip Pro

2017 PLoS ONE

143. Association between the Infant and Child Feeding Index (ICFI) and nutritional status of 6- to 35-month-old children in rural western China. (PubMed)

Association between the Infant and Child Feeding Index (ICFI) and nutritional status of 6- to 35-month-old children in rural western China. The objective of this study was to determine the relationship between the quality of feeding practices and children's nutritional status in rural western China.A sample of 12,146 pairs of 6- to 35-month-old children and their mothers were recruited using stratified multistage cluster random sampling in rural western China. Quantile regression was used (...) to analyze the relationship between the Infant and Child Feeding Index (ICFI) and children's nutritional status.In rural western China, 24.37% of all infants and young children suffer from malnutrition. Of this total, 19.57%, 8.74% and 4.63% of infants and children are classified as stunting, underweight and wasting, respectively. After adjusting for covariates, the quantile regression results suggested that qualified ICFI (ICFI > 13.8) was associated with all length and HAZ quantiles (P<0.05) and had

Full Text available with Trip Pro

2017 PLoS ONE

144. Infant feeding practices and diarrhoea in sub-Saharan African countries with high diarrhoea mortality. (PubMed)

Infant feeding practices and diarrhoea in sub-Saharan African countries with high diarrhoea mortality. The impacts of optimal infant feeding practices on diarrhoea have been documented in some developing countries, but not in countries with high diarrhoea mortality as reported by the World Health Organisation/United Nations Children's Fund. We aimed to investigate the association between infant feeding practices and diarrhoea in sub-Saharan African countries with high diarrhoea mortality.The (...) weights were used to investigate the association between infant feeding practices and diarrhoea in these nine African countries.Diarrhoea prevalence was lower among children whose mothers practiced early initiation of breastfeeding, exclusive and predominant breastfeeding. Early initiation of breastfeeding and exclusive breastfeeding were significantly associated with lower risk of diarrhoea (OR = 0.81; 95% confidence interval (CI): 0.77-0.85, P<0.001 and OR = 0.50; 95%CI: 0.43-0.57, respectively

Full Text available with Trip Pro

2017 PLoS ONE

145. Women's autonomy and men's involvement in child care and feeding as predictors of infant and young child anthropometric indices in coffee farming households of Jimma Zone, South West of Ethiopia. (PubMed)

Women's autonomy and men's involvement in child care and feeding as predictors of infant and young child anthropometric indices in coffee farming households of Jimma Zone, South West of Ethiopia. Most of child mortality and under nutrition in developing world were attributed to suboptimal childcare and feeding, which needs detailed investigation beyond the proximal factors. This study was conducted with the aim of assessing associations of women's autonomy and men's involvement with child (...) anthropometric indices in cash crop livelihood areas of South West Ethiopia.Multi-stage stratified sampling was used to select 749 farming households living in three coffee producing sub-districts of Jimma zone, Ethiopia. Domains of women's Autonomy were measured by a tool adapted from demographic health survey. A model for determination of paternal involvement in childcare was employed. Caring practices were assessed through the WHO Infant and young child feeding practice core indicators. Length and weight

Full Text available with Trip Pro

2017 PLoS ONE

146. Randomised controlled trial: Breast feeding and timing of introduction of gluten in infant foods are not predictors of coeliac disease at age 5

Randomised controlled trial: Breast feeding and timing of introduction of gluten in infant foods are not predictors of coeliac disease at age 5 Breast feeding and timing of introduction of gluten in infant foods are not predictors of coeliac disease at age 5 | BMJ Evidence-Based Medicine We use cookies to improve our service and to tailor our content and advertising to you. You can manage your cookie settings via your browser at any time. To learn more about how we use cookies, please see our (...) . Log in using your username and password For personal accounts OR managers of institutional accounts Username * Password * your user name or password? Search for this keyword Search for this keyword Main menu Log in using your username and password For personal accounts OR managers of institutional accounts Username * Password * your user name or password? You are here Breast feeding and timing of introduction of gluten in infant foods are not predictors of coeliac disease at age 5 Article Text

2015 Evidence-Based Medicine (Requires free registration)

147. Guidelines for caring for an infant, child, or young person who requires enteral feeding

Guidelines for caring for an infant, child, or young person who requires enteral feeding 1 Guidelines for caring for an infant, child, or young person who requires enteral feeding FEBRUARY 2015 2 Contents Preface 3 Aims of Guidelines 4 Enteral Feeding 5 Enteral Feeding Devices 6 Enteral Device Essentials 8 Discharging a child from hospital to home following insertion of an enteral feeding device 9 Competency Based Training 9 Infection Prevention and Control in Enteral Feeding 10 Post-Insertion (...) Project Lead Lead Nurse Community Children’s Nursing Western Health and Social Care Trust. 4 Aims of Guidelines The aims of this clinical guideline are to: ? Ensure that all practices associated with the commencement, care, management and replacement of enteral feeding devices in infants, children and young people are based on the best current evidence. ? Standardise practice both for the management of enteral feeding and replacement of enteral feeding devices across all Health and Social Care Trusts

2015 Regulation and Quality Improvement Authority

148. Infant feeding: five per cent glucose solution

Infant feeding: five per cent glucose solution Infant feeding: five per cent glucose solution | Great Ormond Street Hospital Google Tag Manager Navigation Search Search You are here Infant feeding: five per cent glucose solution Infant feeding: five per cent glucose solution ). This procedure should be regarded as the administration of an oral medicine and can be single-checked and carried out by a registered nurse, as per the Great Ormond Street Hospital (GOSH) Administration of Medicines (...) be kept for up to 24 hours. After this time it should be discarded. ( ) Rationale Rationale 1: To prevent contamination of feed. Rationale 2: To prevent unauthorised use. Rationale 3: To ensure water is sterile. Rationale 4: To ensure water is safe to use. Rationale 5: To ensure glucose powder is dissolved fully. Rationale 6: To ensure it is seen to be five per cent glucose, not water, and is given to the correct infant. Rationale 7: To minimise bacterial growth and prevent contamination. References

2015 Publication 1593

149. Infant feeding: five per cent glucose solution

Infant feeding: five per cent glucose solution Infant feeding: five per cent glucose solution | Great Ormond Street Hospital Google Tag Manager Navigation Search Search You are here Infant feeding: five per cent glucose solution Infant feeding: five per cent glucose solution ). This procedure should be regarded as the administration of an oral medicine and can be single-checked and carried out by a registered nurse, as per the Great Ormond Street Hospital (GOSH) Administration of Medicines (...) be kept for up to 24 hours. After this time it should be discarded. ( ) Rationale Rationale 1: To prevent contamination of feed. Rationale 2: To prevent unauthorised use. Rationale 3: To ensure water is sterile. Rationale 4: To ensure water is safe to use. Rationale 5: To ensure glucose powder is dissolved fully. Rationale 6: To ensure it is seen to be five per cent glucose, not water, and is given to the correct infant. Rationale 7: To minimise bacterial growth and prevent contamination. References

2015 Publication 1593

150. Push versus gravity for intermittent bolus gavage tube feeding of premature and low birth weight infants. (PubMed)

Push versus gravity for intermittent bolus gavage tube feeding of premature and low birth weight infants. Many small, sick and premature infants are unable to coordinate sucking, swallowing and breathing, and therefore, require gavage feeding. In gavage feeding, milk feeds are delivered through a tube passed via the nose or mouth into the stomach. Intermittent bolus milk feeds may be administered using a syringe to gently push milk into the infant's stomach (push feed). Alternatively, milk can (...) be poured into a syringe attached to the tube and allowed to drip in by gravity (gravity feed).To determine whether the use of push compared with gravity gavage feeding results in a more rapid establishment of full gavage feeds without increasing adverse events in preterm or low birth weight, infants who require intermittent bolus gavage feeding.We searched the following electronic databases to locate randomised controlled or quasi-randomised trials: Cochrane Central Register of Controlled Trials

2012 Cochrane

151. Infant feeding: weaning

Infant feeding: weaning Infant feeding: weaning | Great Ormond Street Hospital Google Tag Manager Navigation Search Search You are here Infant feeding: weaning Infant feeding: weaning ). Some babies may benefit from solids sooner and may be ready for solids from four months (17 weeks of age). Each baby should be assessed on its needs for solids individually. Discuss this with your ward dietitian ( ). Some babies with certain clinical conditions may have solids introduced before 17 weeks (...) and family should be encouraged to feed them ( ). Which solids to give Babies under one year of age must be fed age appropriate commercial baby foods: tins, packets and jars. Ward staff should ensure they always have a range of suitable products available at ward level. Commercial baby foods are available via a top up system. In exceptional circumstances some older infants (over nine months of age) may be fed from the ward trolley with the permission of the ward manager and parent ( ). First foods should

2014 Publication 1593

152. Infant feeding: formula

Infant feeding: formula Infant feeding: formula | Great Ormond Street Hospital Google Tag Manager Navigation Search Search You are here Infant feeding: formula Infant feeding: formula . The following resource can support staff in assisting mothers with breastfeeding: leaflet produced by UNICEF should be given to all breastfeeding mothers. It contains pictures and advice about positioning and attachment. Whilst actively supporting mothers to breastfeed where possible, it is acknowledged (...) that this method of feeding may not be feasible for some mothers. This guideline highlights the alternative products that are available and proffers advice as to the best alternative way to feed babies. Feeding the newborn baby Facilities must be provided for mothers to feed their babies in privacy and comfort . Babies who are too ill or too immature to suckle may have their mother’s expressed breast milk fed via an orogastric or nasogastric tube. Breastfeeding may be difficult to establish in sick infants

2014 Publication 1593

153. Maternal choline supplementation during the third trimester of pregnancy improves infant information processing speed: a randomized, double-blind, controlled feeding study. (PubMed)

Maternal choline supplementation during the third trimester of pregnancy improves infant information processing speed: a randomized, double-blind, controlled feeding study. Rodent studies demonstrate that supplementing the maternal diet with choline during pregnancy produces life-long cognitive benefits for the offspring. In contrast, the two experimental studies examining cognitive effects of maternal choline supplementation in humans produced inconsistent results, perhaps because of poor (...) modest increases in maternal choline intake during pregnancy may produce cognitive benefits for offspring.-Caudill, M. A., Strupp, B. J., Muscalu, L., Nevins, J. E. H., Canfield, R. L. Maternal choline supplementation during the third trimester of pregnancy improves infant information processing speed: a randomized, double-blind, controlled feeding study.

2018 FASEB journal : official publication of the Federation of American Societies for Experimental Biology

154. Effect of Gastric Lavage on Meconium Aspiration Syndrome and Feed Intolerance in Vigorous Infants Born with Meconium Stained Amniotic Fluid - A Randomized Control Trial. (PubMed)

Effect of Gastric Lavage on Meconium Aspiration Syndrome and Feed Intolerance in Vigorous Infants Born with Meconium Stained Amniotic Fluid - A Randomized Control Trial. To compare the incidence of meconium aspiration syndrome and feed intolerance in infants born through meconium stained amniotic fluid with or without gastric lavage performed at birth.Neonatal unit of a teaching hospital in New Delhi, India.Parallel group unmasked randomized controlled trial.700 vigorous infants (...) of gestational age ≥34 weeks from through meconium stained amniotic fluid.Gastric lavage in the labor room with normal saline at 10 mL per kg body weight (n=350) or no gastric lavage (n=350). Meconiumcrit was measured and expressed as ≤30% and >30%.Meconium aspiration syndrome, feed intolerance and procedure-related complications during 72 h of observation.5 (1.4%) infants in lavage group and 8 (2.2%) in no lavage group developed meconium aspiration syndrome (RR 0.63, 95% CI 0.21, 1.89). Feed intolerance

2018 Indian pediatrics

155. Saline Enemas versus Glycerin Suppositories to Promote Enteral Feeding in Premature Infants: A Pilot Randomized Controlled Trial. (PubMed)

Saline Enemas versus Glycerin Suppositories to Promote Enteral Feeding in Premature Infants: A Pilot Randomized Controlled Trial. Meconium retention is associated with feeding intolerance. Trials using glycerol and Gastrografin to expedite the evacuation of meconium have failed to generate clinically valid results for efficacy and safety.We assessed the feasibility of aggressive meconium evacuation with saline rectal washout (RW) in very-low-birth-weight infants to reduce the time it took them (...) to reach full enteral feeds.We conducted an open-label, pilot, randomized controlled trial (RCT) (birth weight stratified, i.e., to 750-999 g and 1,000-1,500 g) of early aggressive meconium evacuation with twice-daily normal saline RW compared to conventional management with glycerin suppositories (GS), until full enteral feeds (110 mL/kg/day) were reached. Primary outcome was time to reach full enteral feeds. Safety, process, and secondary efficacy outcomes were also evaluated.Sixty-one infants were

2018 Neonatology

156. Randomized trial of earlier versus later oral feeding in very premature infants. (PubMed)

Randomized trial of earlier versus later oral feeding in very premature infants. To ascertain if earlier oral feeding initiation results in earlier attainment of full oral feedings/hospital discharge in very premature infants.Eligible infants born at <29 weeks' gestation were randomized at 30 weeks' postmenstrual age (PMA) to initiate oral feedings at 30 weeks' PMA (Earlier Oral Feeding Group) versus 33 weeks' PMA (Later Oral Feeding Group).Thirty-four infants were randomized to the Earlier (...) Oral Feeding Group and 32 to the Later Oral Feeding Group. There were no significant differences in our primary outcomes of PMA at full oral feedings (mean difference -0.5 weeks, 95% CI: -2.2 to +1.2 weeks) or hospital discharge (mean difference -0.2 weeks, 95% CI: -1.8 to +1.4 weeks).Initiating oral feeding attempts in very premature infants at 30 weeks' PMA does not result in earlier attainment of full oral feedings or discharge but is safe for infants who are not severely tachypneic or receiving

2018 Journal of perinatology : official journal of the California Perinatal Association

157. Nonnutritive Sucking at the Mother's Breast Facilitates Oral Feeding Skills in Premature Infants: A Pilot Study. (PubMed)

Nonnutritive Sucking at the Mother's Breast Facilitates Oral Feeding Skills in Premature Infants: A Pilot Study. Premature infants have difficulties in transitioning from gavage to breastfeeding. Targeted interventions to support breastfeeding in premature infants in the neonatal intensive care unit are scarce.This pilot study evaluates the effectiveness of nonnutritive sucking at the mother's breast in premature infants to facilitate breastfeeding performance and exclusive breastfeeding.The (...) in the rates of exclusive breastfeeding at 6 months in the intervention and control groups.Early initiation of nonnutritive sucking at the mother's breast in very preterm infants is a safe and effective intervention to facilitate maturation of oral feeding and breastfeeding behavior.Nonnutritive sucking at the mother's breast can be explored as an intervention, with a larger sample, to facilitate exclusive breastfeeding and to establish intervention fidelity.

2018 Advances in neonatal care : official journal of the National Association of Neonatal Nurses

158. Additive effects of household food insecurity during pregnancy and infancy on maternal infant feeding styles and practices. (PubMed)

Additive effects of household food insecurity during pregnancy and infancy on maternal infant feeding styles and practices. Food insecurity, or the limited access to food, has been associated with maternal child feeding styles and practices. While studies in other parenting domains suggest differential and additive impacts of poverty-associated stressors during pregnancy and infancy, few studies have assessed relations between food insecurity during these sensitive times and maternal infant (...) feeding styles and practices. This study sought to analyze these relations in low-income Hispanic mother-infant pairs enrolled in a randomized controlled trial of an early obesity prevention program (Starting Early). Food insecurity was measured prenatally and during infancy at 10 months. Food insecurity timing was categorized as never, prenatal only, infancy only, or both. Regression analyses were used to determine relations between food insecurity timing and styles and practices at 10 months, using

2018 Appetite

159. Sniffin' Away the Feeding Tube: The Influence of Olfactory Stimulation on Oral Food Intake in Newborns and Premature Infants. (PubMed)

Sniffin' Away the Feeding Tube: The Influence of Olfactory Stimulation on Oral Food Intake in Newborns and Premature Infants. Because of their immaturity, many premature infants are fed via nasogastric tube. One objective of the neonatal care is to feed infants orally early. The olfactory function of premature infants is developed before birth and odorants have a significant impact on nutrition in infants. The aim of the study was to test whether odor stimulation has a positive effect (...) on the transition from gavage to oral feeding in infants. Participants were premature infants with gestational age of more than 27 weeks, with full or partial gavage feeding, stable vital parameters and without invasive ventilation. Before each feeding procedure an odorant was presented in front of the infant's nose. Infants were randomized into 1 of 3 groups and received either rose odor (not food-associated), vanilla odor (food-associated), or placebo (no odor). The primary outcome of the study was defined

2018 Chemical senses

160. Do feeding practices during transfusion influence the risk of developing necrotising enterocolitis in preterm infants? (PubMed)

Do feeding practices during transfusion influence the risk of developing necrotising enterocolitis in preterm infants? Our evidence-based review set out to answer the clinical question 'In a preterm infant (patient) with anaemia of prematurity, do feeding practices (intervention) during blood transfusion reduce the risk of developing transfusion-associated necrotising enterocolitis (outcome)'? We found limited evidence that withholding feeding during red blood cell transfusion in preterm (...) infants may reduce the risk of development of transfusion-associated necrotising enterocolitis. As clinical equipoise seemingly exists, it seems reasonable for individual units to make their own decisions regarding whether to withhold or continue enteral feeds during red blood cell transfusion until further evidence is available. The UK-based Withholding Enteral Feeds Around Transfusion (WHEAT) trial, a nation-wide multi-centre 'opt-out' randomised controlled study, hopefully will definitively answer

2018 Journal of paediatrics and child health

To help you find the content you need quickly, you can filter your results via the categories on the right-hand side >>>>