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71 results for

Nipple Soreness in Lactation

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62. Influence of Pacifiers on Breastfeeding Duration

days if: They are exclusively breastfeeding They have no existing breastfeeding problems Babies use no pacifiers. Breastfeeding is well established No maternal risk factors for lactation problems Exclusion Criteria: Extremely or persistently sore nipples Presence of mastitis or abscess formation. Medical situations contraindicating breastfeeding Contacts and Locations Go to Information from the National Library of Medicine To learn more about this study, you or your doctor may contact the study (...) is firmly established. [ Time Frame: Three months ] Secondary Outcome Measures : To evaluate the effects of the pacifier's introduction when breastfeeding is firmly established at 15 days on the duration of breastfeeding [ Time Frame: one year ] To evaluate the median breastfeeding duration in months in relation to the frequency of pacifier use [ Time Frame: one year ] To test whether pacifier use is causally related with muguet, otitis and sore nipples [ Time Frame: one year ] Compliance with group

2006 Clinical Trials

63. Effect of Peppermint Water on Breast Crack

Go to Layout table for study information Study Type : Interventional (Clinical Trial) Enrollment : 196 participants Allocation: Randomized Intervention Model: Parallel Assignment Masking: None (Open Label) Primary Purpose: Prevention Official Title: Effect of Peppermint Water on Prevention of Nipple Crack in Lactating Primiparous Women: a Randomized Controlled Trial Study Start Date : February 2005 Actual Study Completion Date : June 2005 Resource links provided by the National Library (...) of Medicine related topics: Arms and Interventions Go to Outcome Measures Go to Primary Outcome Measures : The primary outcome that the study was designed to evaluate: the presence and severity of sore nipples, nipple pain. The time at which the outcome is measured: nipple and areola cracks, and pain at days 4, 8, 14. Secondary Outcome Measures : The frequency and duration of breastfeeding at days 4, 8, 14 and the number of mothers who continued feeding at week 6 was used as the secondary outcome

2007 Clinical Trials

64. Tongue tie division in infants with breast feeding difficulties. (PubMed)

on feeding and any complications encountered.The age at tongue tie division ranged from 2 to 31 days (median=10 days). 10/11 of these infants were followed up. The age at follow up was 4-20 months (median=10 months). Prior to division, all mothers had attempted breast feeding and were keen to continue. 9/10 had experienced difficulties due to poor latch (8/10), sore nipples (6/10) and continual feeding cycle (5/10). Only 3/10 mothers were breast feeding exclusively. Following tongue tie division (...) , an improvement in breast feeding was noticed immediately by 4/10 mothers. Three mothers did not notice any improvement. 6/10 mothers successfully breast fed for at least 4 months. There were no reported complications of the procedure.The benefits of breast feeding are well known and lactation consultants are becoming more aware of tongue tie as a treatable cause of breast feeding difficulty. The procedure is quick and simple, not requiring any analgesia or anaesthesia and can be performed in the outpatient

2006 International Journal of Pediatric Otorhinolaryngology

65. Relactation: an effective intervention to promote exclusive breastfeeding. (PubMed)

LF, small/retracted nipples (8 per cent), and sore/fissured nipples (4 per cent), which influenced the initiation of relactation, were overcome with drop and drip method, lact-aid support and proper positioning of the baby. All the outcome variables of the two groups were comparable (P > 0.05). The pattern of weight gain, the rate of reduction in the amount of top milk and subsequent weight gain in the follow-up was also comparable in both the groups (P > 0.05). Maternal factors like breast (...) Relactation: an effective intervention to promote exclusive breastfeeding. Fifty mothers of hospitalized infants less than 4 months old with partial or complete lactation failure (LF) were randomly assigned to two groups of 25 each for relactation. Majority of enrolled mothers (86 per cent) had complete LF and 14 per cent had partial LF. Relactation was attempted in both the groups with motivation, support, and repeated suckling. Group II mothers, in addition, were given metoclopramide

1997 Journal of tropical pediatrics Controlled trial quality: uncertain

66. Comparing the use of hydrogel dressings to lanolin ointment with lactating mothers. (PubMed)

Comparing the use of hydrogel dressings to lanolin ointment with lactating mothers. To evaluate the use of hydrogel dressings for the prevention and treatment of nipple soreness in lactating women as compared with the common intervention of lanolin ointment. The hypothesis was as follows: Participants using hydrogel dressings as a preventive measure for nipple soreness will experience greater pain relief and a lower rate of nipple wounds as compared with the control group. The secondary (...) hypothesis was that the reduction of nipple soreness in the treatment group would produce a longer duration of breastfeeding as compared with the control group.A multicentered, prospective, randomized controlled clinical trial evaluating a sample of 106 lactating mothers.Study sites were the University of Alabama Medical Center at Birmingham (an inner-city teaching hospital) and Northeast Health System (a community hospital in Beverly, Massachusetts).Participants were older than age 18, fluent in English

2003 Journal of obstetric, gynecologic, and neonatal nursing : JOGNN / NAACOG Controlled trial quality: uncertain

67. Effect of intervention to improve breastfeeding technique on the frequency of exclusive breastfeeding and lactation-related problems. (PubMed)

to controls by 7 days (79.7% vs 82.5%, respectively) and 30 days (60.8% vs 53.3%). There was no difference between groups in the frequency of sore nipples at 7 and 30 days, in breast engorgement and mastitis, and in the quality of breastfeeding technique at 30 days. Therefore, a single intervention at maternity was not sufficient to improve breastfeeding technique, increase exclusive breastfeeding rates, and reduce the incidence of breastfeeding problems during the first month. (...) Effect of intervention to improve breastfeeding technique on the frequency of exclusive breastfeeding and lactation-related problems. This randomized clinical trial compared frequencies of exclusive breastfeeding and lactation-related problems during the first 30 days among 74 mothers who received a 30-minute counseling session on breastfeeding technique in the maternity ward, and 137 controls. The frequency of exclusive breastfeeding among mothers who had received intervention was similar

2006 Journal of human lactation : official journal of International Lactation Consultant Association Controlled trial quality: uncertain

68. A randomized trial of peppermint gel, lanolin ointment, and placebo gel to prevent nipple crack in primiparous breastfeeding women. (PubMed)

A randomized trial of peppermint gel, lanolin ointment, and placebo gel to prevent nipple crack in primiparous breastfeeding women. Sore nipples are common during lactation and remain the major reason for failing to establish successful breastfeeding. To formulate a peppermint gel and to evaluate its effect on the prevention of nipple crack associated with breast-feeding, a randomized double-blinded clinical trial comparing the above formulation with modified lanolin and a neutral ointment (...) peppermint gel than in those who received lanolin ointment or placebo (chi(2)=16.8, df=6, P=0.01). Relative risk of nipple crack in the lanolin group (RR: 2.41, 95%CI: 1.20-3.01) was higher than in the peppermint group (RR: 1.85, 95%CI: 1.64-3.10).Prophylactic peppermint gel in breastfeeding lactating women is associated with fewer nipple cracks and is more effective than lanolin and placebo. It could be recommended for preventing of nipple crack along with teaching better breastfeeding technique

2007 Medical science monitor : international medical journal of experimental and clinical research Controlled trial quality: predicted high

69. Although not a licensed indication and the BNF advises to avoid its use in breastfeeding. Is there any evidence supporting the use of fluconazole for mastitis/nipple soreness in breast feeding?

Although not a licensed indication and the BNF advises to avoid its use in breastfeeding. Is there any evidence supporting the use of fluconazole for mastitis/nipple soreness in breast feeding? Although not a licensed indication and the BNF advises to avoid its use in breastfeeding. Is there any evidence supporting the use of fluconazole for mastitis/nipple soreness in breast feeding? - Trip Database or use your Google+ account Find evidence fast ALL of these words: Title only Anywhere (...) not a licensed indication and the BNF advises to avoid its use in breastfeeding. Is there any evidence supporting the use of fluconazole for mastitis/nipple soreness in breast feeding? The NLH Q & A Service answered a question in July 2006 on the use of fluconazole in patients who have thrush on the nipple and are breastfeeding. (1) We have reproduced their answer below: “The BNF reports on breastfeeding and fluconazole: “Manufacturer advises avoid—present in milk “ The American RxList has a section

2007 TRIP Answers

70. Pain reduction and treatment of sore nipples in nursing mothers. (PubMed)

Pain reduction and treatment of sore nipples in nursing mothers. Health-promotion goals include increasing the duration of breastfeeding because of its irrefutable advantages to the mother and baby, society, and the environment. However, many mothers experience painful, sore nipples during breastfeeding and stop nursing before they intended (Livingstone & Stringer, 1999). The experimental trial described in this paper randomized 94 breastfeeding women with sore nipples into three treatment (...) groups. Midwives practicing in hospitals in Latvia assessed the participants' breastfeeding practices, then gave the mothers individualized education and corrective interventions using a guided documentation form, the Lactation Assessment Tool (LATtrade mark). In addition, two groups were instructed to use commercial products on their breasts and nipples: breast shells and lanolin cream for one group, and glycerin gel therapy for the other. Nipple pain during breastfeeding was rated by the mothers

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2007 The Journal of perinatal education Controlled trial quality: uncertain

71. Sore nipples in breast-feeding women: a clinical trial of wound dressings vs conventional care. (PubMed)

with breast-feeding.Randomized controlled trial comparing the above treatments for sore nipples. Patients were seen for a maximum of 3 follow-up visits within 10 days, or until the resolution of symptoms.The Maternal-Infant Lactation Center at the Mercy Hospital of Pittsburgh, Pittsburgh, Pa, a tertiary care teaching hospital in inner-city Pittsburgh.A referred sample of 42 breast-feeding women who presented to the Maternal-Infant Lactation Center for the treatment of sore nipples. All patients (...) Sore nipples in breast-feeding women: a clinical trial of wound dressings vs conventional care. Sore nipples in breast-feeding mothers are a common cause of premature weaning, and are difficult to treat owing to recurrent trauma and exposure to the infant's oral flora.To compare the safety and efficacy of a hydrogel moist wound dressing (Elasto-gel, Southwest Technologies Inc, Baltimore, Md) with the use of breast shells and lanolin cream in the treatment of maternal sore nipples associated

1998 Archives of Pediatrics & Adolescent Medicine Controlled trial quality: uncertain

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