Breast feeding in public? Some say its ok cause it's natural..but so is eating pussy, but I dont see every1 doing that ; ) lol
Im sure I'll get blasted4it, but I find a baby sucking breast milk out of a nipple in public a little gross. I wouldnt do it.2each their own
sucking on nip[ples is just as sexual as eating someone out, in my book
it grosses a lot of people out. I would never wip my nipple out in public so some 12 yr old boy can fap to it later
Thats it, u people are fucktards. I dont give a shit how you act in public, be a mother dog feeding her pups if thats what u want! NOT ME
Ok, so PEEING and POOPING is natural too, so why dont we start doing that publicly? Christ! double standards!
WHO strongly recommends exclusive breastfeeding for the first six months of life. At six months, other foods should complement breastfeeding for up to two years or more. In addition:
- breastfeeding should begin within an hour of birth;
- breastfeeding should be "on demand", as often as the child wants day and night; and
- bottles or pacifiers should be avoided.
For HIV-positive mothers, WHO recommends exclusive breastfeeding for the first six months unless replacement feeding is:
- acceptable (socially welcome)
- feasible (facilities and help are available to prepare formula)
- affordable (formula can be purchased for six months)
- sustainable (feeding can be sustained for six months)
- safe (formula is prepared with safe water and in hygienic conditions).
An international code to regulate the marketing of breast-milk substitutes was adopted in 1981. It calls for:
- all formula labels and information to state the benefits of breastfeeding and the health risks of substitutes;
- no promotion of breast-milk substitutes;
- no free samples of substitutes to be given to pregnant women, mothers or their families; and
- no distribution of free or subsidized substitutes to health workers or facilities.
To meet the growing needs of babies at six months of age, complementary foods should be introduced as they continue to breastfeed. Foods for the baby can be specially prepared or modified from family meals. WHO notes that:
- breastfeeding should not be decreased when starting complementary feeding;
- complementary foods should be given with a spoon or cup, not in a bottle;
- foods should be clean, safe and locally available; and
- ample time is needed for young children to learn to eat solid foods.