eBook Nutrition and Feeding of Preterm Infants download
by B. A. Wharton
Author: B. A. Wharton
Publisher: Year Book Medical Pub (August 1, 1987)
ePub: 1395 kb
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Subcategory: Medicine and Health Sciences
handbook Nutrition of the Preterm Infant.
handbook Nutrition of the Preterm Infant.
Those preterm infants who fail to achieve their growth potential during the first weeks of postnatal life have a less favourable outcome with . 17. Wharton B. Protein. In: Osney Mead O ed. Nutrition and Feeding of Preterm infants. Blackwell Scientific Publications, 1987: 37-46.
Those preterm infants who fail to achieve their growth potential during the first weeks of postnatal life have a less favourable outcome with respect to growth and neurodevelopment(48-50) and could therefore be subject to the same influences as infants born growth retarded at term(51,52). The window for catch-up in growth-retarded babies appears to be narrow.
Nutrition and feeding in infants with
Nutrition and feeding in infants with. bronchopulmonary dysplasia after initial hospital discharge: risk factors for. growth failure. J Am Diet Assoc 1998;98:649–56. 18. Fewtrell MS, Doherty C, Cole TJ, Stafford M, Hales CN, Lucas A. Effects. The objective of this study was to compare formula intake, the time of weaning, and growth in preterm infants (< or 1750-g birth weight, < or 34-wk gestation) fed a standard term or preterm infant formula after initial hospital discharge.
Nutrition is of great importance for the preterm infant. It is for future life essential that all factors that might influence the development are as optimal as possible, including nutrition. Studies in formula fed preterm infants have shown that increasing the energy intake to 140 kcal/kg/day increase the weight gain, but this is due to an increase in the amount of body fat. The increase in length and head circumference is mainly influenced by the protein intake, the increase in fat by the energy intake.
In: Wharton BA. ed. Oxford: Blackwell, 173–190. 1994) Faecal Flora in the Newborn. Lönnerdal B. (eds) Lactoferrin. Advances in, Experimental Medicine and Biology, vol 357.
VLBW infants who cannot be fed mother's own milk or donor human milk should be given preterm infant formula if. .
VLBW infants who cannot be fed mother's own milk or donor human milk should be given preterm infant formula if they fail to gain weight despite adequate feeding with standard infant formula. VLBW infants who are fed mother’s own milk or donor human milk should not routinely be given bovine milk-based human milk fortifier (recommendation relevant for resource-limited settings). In VLBW infants who need to be given intragastric tube feeding, the intragastric tube may be placed either by oral or nasal route, depending upon the preferences of health-care providers.
Nutrition and feeding of preterm infants. London: Blackwell, 1987 (in press). 12. Picciano MF. The volume and composition of human milk. In: Bond II, Filer LJ, Leveille GA, Thomson A, Weil WB, eds. Infant and childfeeding (The Nutrition Foundation). New York: Academic Press, 1981. 13. Picciano MF, Calkins BJ, Garrick JR, Deering RH. Milk and mineral intake of breast fed infants. Acta Paediatr Scand 1981 ;70:189. 14. Macy IG, Kelly HJ, Sloan RE.
Late preterm infants are infants born at a gestational age between 34 0⁄7 weeks and 36 6⁄7 weeks. Late preterm" has replaced "near term" to describe this group of infants, since near term incorrectly implies that these infants are "almost term" and only require routine neonatal care.
Nitrogen metabolism in preterm infants fed human donor breast milk: the possible essentiality of glycine. Wharton, B. A. (1987). Oxford: Blackwell Scientific Publications. Widdowson, E. M. & Dickerson, J. W. T. (1964). Kandil, . Darwish, . Hammad, . Zagloul, . Halliday, D. & Millward, J. (1991).
Premature infants were assigned randomly in a balanced two-way design to early (gastrointestinal priming for 10 days) versus late initiation of feeding (total parenteral nutrition only) and continuous infusion versus intermittent bolus tube-feeding groups
Premature infants were assigned randomly in a balanced two-way design to early (gastrointestinal priming for 10 days) versus late initiation of feeding (total parenteral nutrition only) and continuous infusion versus intermittent bolus tube-feeding groups. The type of milk was determined by parental choice and infants to receive their mother's milk were randomized separately from those to receive formula. The duration of the study spanned the entire hospitalization of the infant.