If you’re worried about low milk supply, you aren’t alone – recent studies show that the number one reason women say they give up breastfeeding is because they don’t think they have enough milk. Pinky McKay, IBCLC lactation expert, shares her top tips to help you increase your milk supply without a whole lot of stress.
Watch your baby, not the clock
Breast milk production is based on supply and demand: the more milk your baby drinks, the more milk your breasts will be signalled to make. Babies regulate the volume and composition of your milk by their sucking and by how often they feed. As your baby sucks at your breast, he stimulates milk production.
There’s nothing quite like four hours of broken sleep and cracked nipples to get you “in the mood”, right?
Mama, it’s completely normal for your sex drive to take a nosedive after you’ve had a baby.
Spending your days (and nights) snuggling, comforting and breastfeeding your new baby can leave you feeling completely touched out – not to mention the significant biological and hormonal changes going on inside your body right now.
Here are 5 interesting facts about breastfeeding and sex that you might now know:
1:Breastfeeding hormones can affect your sex drive
Apart from feeling dead tired and touched out, there are also some biological reasons why your libido has go