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(breast feeding)
45,230 results
  • Postpartum stress and infant outcome: A review of current literature. [Review]
    Psychiatry Res 2020; 284:112769Oyetunji A, Chandra P
  • Postpartum stress has been shown to have an association with infant growth, nutrition, bonding, temperament and ultimately childhood mental wellbeing. When persistent, recurring or chronic, it can negatively impact infant outcome, including the subscales of mental wellbeing such as growth, development, feeding, attachment and sleep. This study aims to define the physical and functional effect of …
  • Medicinal cannabis for psychiatric disorders: a clinically-focused systematic review. [Journal Article]
    BMC Psychiatry 2020; 20(1):24Sarris J, Sinclair J, … Firth J
  • CONCLUSIONS: There is currently encouraging, albeit embryonic, evidence for medicinal cannabis in the treatment of a range of psychiatric disorders. Supportive findings are emerging for some key isolates, however, clinicians need to be mindful of a range of prescriptive and occupational safety considerations, especially if initiating higher dose THC formulas.
  • Iron Status of Infants in the First Year of Life in Northern Taiwan. [Journal Article]
    Nutrients 2020; 12(1)Chen CM, Mu SC, … Li SC
  • Iron deficiency (ID) and iron deficiency anemia (IDA) typically occur in developing countries. Notably, ID and IDA can affect an infant's emotion, cognition, and development. Breast milk is considered the best food for infants. However, recent studies have indicated that breastfeeding for more than six months increases the risk of ID. This study investigated the prevalence of ID and IDA, as well …
  • Maternal Factors Related to Infant Motor Development at 4 Months of Age. [Journal Article]
    Breastfeed Med 2020Tinius R, Rajendran N, … Furgal K
  • CONCLUSIONS: Infants who were exclusively breastfed had higher motor development percentiles at 4 months of age than those infants whose mothers supplemented with or used formula exclusively. Physical activity levels during late pregnancy were not related to infant motor development percentiles, which suggests that physical activities do not appear to be harmful to infant motor development.
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