Soft and Empty Breasts Doesn’t Mean Little Mother’s Milk You Know

Jakarta – Do you feel your breasts are soft and empty during the breastfeeding phase? Actually, this is experienced by many other breastfeeding mothers. Many nursing mothers worry about their milk supply after the initial weeks because they notice that their breasts feel flabby or empty.

It is normal for breasts to feel flabby and empty after the first few weeks. At the beginning, your breasts have not adjusted to the amount of milk your little one needs. Around 6-12 weeks, your milk supply will begin to regulate and your breasts will start to feel less full, flabby, or even empty.

While pumping, you may feel like you’re not getting as much milk. This doesn’t mean that your milk supply has decreased, but that your body knows how much milk is being removed from your breasts and is no longer producing too much. These changes may occur gradually or suddenly.

Many people don’t realize that these breast changes are normal because so many mothers stop breastfeeding early and never notice these changes.

Or, misinterpret this change as a sign that your milk supply has dried up and you may even decide to wean.

Why did you change, Mother? Quoted from the page Kelly Momalthough milk synthesis has shifted to autocrine control (driven by breast emptying) after the milk has come in, the extra hormonal influences in the early weeks and months often cause the mother to have more milk than her baby needs.

Early postpartum hormone levels tend to increase the volume of milk synthesis so that additional milk can be produced if needed. During the first few months, the initial prolactin level gradually decreases to a lower level as the procedure for later lactation proceeds.

After this, it may be easier for the mother’s body to adjust milk production to the needs of the baby.

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Then, what can you do when you feel you have empty breasts? Quoted from the page BellyBellyHere are 5 things to do when you feel you have empty breasts:

1. Diligently breastfeed your little one

Diligently breastfeeding your little one will help ensure that your mother’s supply of breast milk meets her needs. Every nursing mother has a different storage capacity for breast milk, Mother.

Babies whose mothers have a smaller storage capacity tend to need to feed more often. On the other hand, babies whose mothers have a larger storage capacity may not need to breastfeed as often to ensure they get what they need.

In addition, the volume of breast milk that babies need in 24 hours is also quite varied. The average amount of breast milk that babies drink between the ages of 1-6 months is between 750-800 ml. However, some babies only need about 500 ml in 24 hours whereas others need more than 1 liter.

Click on the next page, Mom.

Also check out the video about 4 breastfeeding-smoothing foods for mothers who gave birth by caesarean section.

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