This Is How To Make More Breast Milk, The Natural Way This Is How To Make More Breast Milk, The Natural Way
I remember being pregnant with our oldest child, our daughter. It never occurred to me that I wouldn’t breastfeed. It seemed like the natural... This Is How To Make More Breast Milk, The Natural Way

I remember being pregnant with our oldest child, our daughter. It never occurred to me that I wouldn’t breastfeed. It seemed like the natural thing to do. I was breastfed, my mother was breastfed, my mother’s mother was breastfed and on down the line as far as I know.

Make More BreastmilkLots of well-meaning women who already had children often told me, “Don’t worry dear, breastfeeding is natural.” It really never occurred to me to worry, about it. If it was so “natural”, it should come easily, right? Well, as many new mother’s find out, breastfeeding doesn’t always come naturally.

Nursing is a skill, for both mother and baby, and there is a bit of a learning curve to it. Plus, if you have no one checking in on you and your little one, there is no one to reassure you that you are doing well or helping you overcome any problems you may be having. This sometimes means that first-time parents find nursing to be too hard and decide to bottle feed instead.


I find this to be so unfortunate for so many reasons, but mostly because breast milk is the ONLY perfect food out there for your child. We have not ever been able to duplicate it and it is always the right balance of nutrients for your child at that given moment. It is changing all the time. It is different from morning to night, from week to week (sometimes from day to day), and from a warm August afternoon to a cool October morning. That being said, most moms who decide to breastfeed often struggle with some part of it. One of the most frequent questions I have heard personally and professionally from mothers of many nationalities residing in several different countries is, “How can I make more milk?”

This is a very legitimate question. However, before I can answer it, it is important to mention that several women erroneously assume that they have a low milk supply. This is probably the chief worry for new mothers and it is often a needless one.

Women often assume they have a low-milk supply for one of the following reasons:

1. Baby is suddenly fussy.

Babies can be fussy for no reason at all. Sometimes there is a reason, like trapped gas in their tummies or teething pain. In many cases, this happens in the evening, but it can happen at any time of day. You may not find out the reason for new fussy periods before they pass.

2. After nursing, baby will still drink from bottle if it is offered.

Some babies have a strong need to suck and will suck on nearly anything you give them. Other babies respond to their full indicator less strongly than their peers and may eat as long as you feed them. This doesn’t mean they are actually hungry.

3. Baby is nursing frequently or increasing the length of feedings.

There are some babies who will want to suck at times for reasons other than hunger. Breastmilk also digests faster than formula, which leads to more frequent feedings. Some babies also just want to breastfeed for a feeling of closeness. Don’t give formula or bottles during this time because that will defeat the purpose. Your baby is providing extra stimulation so that your milk supply will increase.

4. There is a decrease in the length or frequency of feedings.

Babies often do this as they grow and mature because they often become better, more efficient nurslings.

5. Breasts feel softer and less full.

Many mothers experience very hard or full breasts in the early days of nursing. As time goes by, the frequency and quantity of feedings determine your milk supply in a more precise way and your body starts to only make the amount of milk your baby actually needs. The early hardness or fullness is often caused by oversupply, because your baby hasn’t established regular feedings yet.

6. Breasts leak less, stop leaking, or have never leaked milk.

This is most often due to the reasons cited in number 5. However, some mothers never leak and some mothers continue to leak. This seems to be different from person to person.

7. No longer feels a let-down sensation, or never felt one before.

Again, this can be due to the reasons listed in number 5 and varies from person to person.

8. When pumping, very little or no milk is expressed.

This is probably the chief reason most new moms I come across give to support their fear of not having enough milk. However, pumping and nursing are very different skills and processes. A pump, even a very pricey and well-functioning one, does not stimulate the breast the same way your child does. It also does not create the same hormonal response.

Changing Wet DiapersReally none of these things in and of themselves signal that a baby is not getting enough milk. If your child has an adequate number of wet diapers daily and is gaining weight on a symmetrical curve (meaning their length/height and weight are around the same percentage on the growth chart), this is an indicator that your baby is getting enough breast milk. This being said, there are cases when your baby is losing weight or not gaining at the rate your health professional would like. In this instance, your baby may not be getting enough milk.

Low milk supply may be caused by one of the following:

1. Baby is feeding a bottle.

Simply put, breastfeeding is all supply and demand. Every time you give your baby a bottle, that is one less time your child sends that demand message to your body, which is also a message, letting your body know it can make less.

2. Pacifiers are used to soothe.

Pacifiers were invented to fill a need. However, they can interfere with your babies latch when nursing and they can also be used when the baby actually really needs to nurse to increase your supply.

3. Baby likes bottles more.

Milk comes out of a bottle easier and more quickly than from the breast. While this may be easier for some babies, they can also develop a preference for it, not wanting to nurse from the breast when they are tired or not feeling well, causing your body to produce less.

4. Nipple shields are being used.

While these shields are helpful in certain situations, they can inhibit nipple stimulation causing supply issues.

5. Sleepy baby isn’t eating enough.

This is often the case in the first few weeks, but babies younger than 12 weeks really should be woken every two hours during the day and every four hours at night to nurse. Going all night without nursing can cause supply issues.

6. Schedule issues.

Whether mom is nursing less because she is headed back to work, pumping infrequently because of her work schedule or only nursing at specific times in order to establish a better routine for baby, it can all lead to a low milk supply.

7. Ending a feeding session before baby is ready.

For a good supply and for your child’s optimum health, you should always let your baby end the feeding by pulling away from the breast or by falling asleep and rolling away. If you end the feeding for her, you are missing that important hind milk that contains valuable fats that keep your baby full between feedings and help her maintain a healthy weight and growth pattern.

8. Feeding on only one side per session.

Feeding on only one side is fine when your baby is a few months old and your supply is well established, but in the first few weeks and months, both sides should always be offered.

9. Baby’s health.

Prematurity, along with a host of other health problems, can leave baby with a weak or immature suck or latch, causing them to be unable to remove milk efficiently, leading to a diminished or dried up supply.

10. Mom’s health.

Smoking, hypothyroidism, Polycystic Ovarian Syndrome, previous breast surgery, or other medical health issues can make it difficult or impossible for mom to breastfeed on demand and can inhibit milk supply.

How To Increase Your Breast Milk Supply Naturally

If you truly are suffering from low milk supply, the following are 10 ways you can do to increase your breast milk production without involving any medication:

1. Increase the frequency and duration of nursing sessions.

Instead of nursing every two hours, offer the breast every hour and let your baby decide when to stop nursing.

2. Have all sucking occur at the breast.

Even if baby needs supplementation, give it with a spoon or cup, so the only sucking that happens is at the breast.

3. Use the switch nursing method.

This involves nursing baby on one side and then as soon as his speed slackens, moving him to the other side of the breast. Doing this two or three times increases the amount of actual milk he gets before falling asleep.

4. Double nurse.

Similar to switch nursing, this involves letting your child fully nurse from each side. Then rouse her, sit her upright and interact with her for about ten minutes. Burp her and then offer her both breasts again. Both switch nursing and double nursing stimulate milk ejection reflexes, increasing the quantity and quality of your breast milk.

5. Nurse baby skin to skin.

Being close to your skin will not only encourage baby to nurse more often, it will allow you both to feel more relaxed. Undress your baby down to his diaper and nurse him against your bare chest. When you are at home together, carry him or wear him in a baby carrier directly against your skin to promote frequent feeding.

6. Breastfeed on your side.

If all else fails, retreat to bed with your infant to nurse. Lying in bed will help both you and your baby relax as you probably both associate it with sleep. Being relaxed helps increase milk-producing hormones, increasing your supply.

7. Adjust your schedule.

If it’s not working, change it. This is better said than done for many of us, but if breastfeeding is important to you, it matters little if baby falls asleep exactly at 11 a.m. every day. Adjust your schedule as much as possible to allow for relaxed, uninterrupted frequent feedings.

8. Imagine having enough milk.

This sounds simple. Before and during nursing, imagine your infant being satisfied at the breast. Picture streams of milk shooting into her mouth and settling in her belly. This can greatly help the milk ejection reflex, increasing your supply.

If you need help with visualisation, this hypnosis download can help.

9. Contact a lactation counselor.

A breastfeeding counselor can help to assess your baby’s latch and the efficiency of their nursing sessions. Sometimes, fixing a latch is all it takes to get things back on track.

10. Try adding galactogogues into your diet or drink regimen.

What are galactogogues? If you have found yourself struggling with low milk supply, you may have wished for a magical food that could give you a robust and bountiful milk supply. Galactogogues, also known as lactogenic foods, may be just the key. Many cultures around the world believe that the food and drink a nursing mother consumes greatly affect the quality and quantity of her milk supply.

For instance, there are several herbs, like parsley and spearmint, that are known to reduce your milk supply when consumed in large amounts.

We know that other foods can actually enhance milk production. Some examples are barley, carrot, corn, fennel, fenugreek, garlic, lettuce, onion, peanut, sesame, sweet potato, yam, lotus, fig, date, coconut, elderflower, almond and hops.

If you are interested in a book that outlines the benefits of a ‘lactogenic’ (milk-producing) diet and includes recipes for snacks, meals, teas and drinks that can help increase milk supply, look no further than Mother Food by Hilary Jacobson. It is the only book I have found that focuses explicitly on using foods and drinks to naturally increase milk supply in the same way that mothers have been doing for hundreds of years.

 

Credit: Mommy Edition

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  • Ricki

    August 26, 2016 #1 Author

    I nursed my son until he was 19 months…and I’m currently exclusively pumping for my 7 month old…I found this article to be helpful…but I would love to see another article for pumping mothers! Thanks so.much!

    Reply

    • Tyrina Medley

      November 10, 2016 #2 Author

      When I had my 9 yr old breast feeding was great, I wish I would have seen this article a few months ago because I just had a baby, I had a lot of different issues n I gave up. No breast feeding for my new baby girl!

      Reply

      • Alexis Thomasson

        November 17, 2016 #3 Author

        This article is awesome, this is my first baby and I’m breast feeding. I’m gong on 5 ‘months strong of breastfeeding. Every now and then my breast will get full and hard due to over supply.

        Reply

        • Kia

          November 18, 2016 #4 Author

          I think this was very helpful

          Reply

  • malcolm Canady

    August 26, 2016 #5 Author

    Great read, took a few things from this article.

    Reply

    • Erica Cervantes

      October 30, 2016 #6 Author

      Great post! My daughter is 15 months and we are still nursing. Maintaining healthy calories, nursing on demand, being consistent with my water intake helped me tremendously.

      Reply

  • Kayla Faye

    August 26, 2016 #7 Author

    Great information , I’m a new mother and currently breastfeeding , very helpful I will refer back to this !

    Reply

  • Teayona Owens

    August 26, 2016 #8 Author

    This article was very good information. I stop breast feeding a few months ago but I wish I would’ve seen this before because I had trouble producing enough

    Reply

  • Chelsie fontenot

    August 27, 2016 #10 Author

    Wish I would have known what to do before giving up breastfeeding

    Reply

    • Twilisha

      November 17, 2016 #11 Author

      Right because I got real discouraged after my breast stopped producing milk

      Reply

  • Dora Banks

    August 27, 2016 #12 Author

    My milk supply is low and thIs told me why. A few of the points here fit in with my situation !

    Reply

    • Jessica Marques

      September 11, 2016 #13 Author

      You can increase your breast milk supply with the help of an organic tea called healthy nursing tea. I used the tea personally and got my supply boosted.

      Reply

  • April Stinson

    August 27, 2016 #14 Author

    Great information I wished I would of read this when I had my baby girl 8 months ago. Only breastfeed for 3 months.

    Reply

  • Serena Jackson

    August 27, 2016 #15 Author

    Awesome article! Definitely learned a few things to help me. Thank you!

    Reply

  • patrick prather

    August 27, 2016 #16 Author

    Great information

    Reply

  • jasmine harris

    August 27, 2016 #17 Author

    This is a great article for mothers needing help wih milk supply. I make enough to feed my son and i donate milk every month to mothers in need

    Reply

    • Nicole alphonso

      November 21, 2016 #18 Author

      Wow that is awesome! I produce so much milk for my 19 month old . I will do the same

      Reply

  • Chuntae

    August 28, 2016 #19 Author

    The issue I am having currently is my son not wanting to latch. It’s due to me introducing him to the bottle and going two days without trying to introduce him to my breast. Now am being forced to pump because the bottle is the only thing he wants.! He becomes extremely fussy when I try to get him to latch

    Reply

  • Nakeya

    August 31, 2016 #20 Author

    This is a great article and its very helpful for moms that are nursing .. I breastfeed my daughter and it was always hard for her to latch on but pumping came in handy and using different latching positions helped ..I wished I would’ve read this article when I was nursing!!

    Reply

  • Chasitie Billings

    August 31, 2016 #21 Author

    Great tips!

    Reply

  • Sandra Tete

    September 1, 2016 #22 Author

    Wow, this is very helpful. I couldn’t breastfeed my daughter in the first few days after birth because there was no breast milk. I was frustrated but after reading this I now know what to do with my second baby.

    Reply

  • Jahmaya

    September 4, 2016 #23 Author

    Great Information

    Reply

  • Jessica

    September 5, 2016 #24 Author

    Great Information

    Reply

  • Mercedes

    September 5, 2016 #25 Author

    This article was very interesting and helpful being that im currently breastfeeding my one month old and trying to stick to it for as long as i can!

    Reply

  • Essence Aranda

    September 6, 2016 #26 Author

    Great information

    Reply

  • Linoshka Leon

    September 6, 2016 #27 Author

    I’ve been breastfeeding for 6 months now and felt as tho my supply was lowering so I started more and more skin to skin and pumping more and now my supply is great ! I found this article helpful

    Reply

  • Kandis

    September 7, 2016 #28 Author

    This is very helpful I was scared to breastfeed with my daughter

    Reply

  • Ashley

    September 9, 2016 #29 Author

    This Article Was Very Helpful, Although I Have Never Had Any Problems. Been Breastfeeding For 3 Months. Great For Future Reference, Have It Saved In My Notes! Thanks!

    Reply

  • Rajhanna Houston

    September 11, 2016 #30 Author

    This is a great article. My son is 5 months old and has been breastfed from birth. The first two weeks I was having a very hard time trying to continue it because he was not latching on correctly. His father bought me a nice breast pump and that helped a lot. Now though, I only breastfeed exclusively with no pump.

    Reply

  • Nunu

    September 11, 2016 #31 Author

    my sister is nursing. This’ll help a lot.

    Reply

  • Yasmine Coleman

    September 12, 2016 #32 Author

    This was a great article. It was a lot of help with it being my first time ever doing this. I really appreciate this article. Thanks.

    Reply

  • Tempestt

    September 12, 2016 #33 Author

    Very informative, breastfeeding is such an amazing experience, and I haven’t too many issues at all with it as I experienced with my son. Has anyone seen or experienced any difference in gender or delayed/unvaccinated babies, it is like night and day with my two.

    Reply

  • Markiysha Cunningham

    September 14, 2016 #34 Author

    I just had my baby girl and I’m breastfeeding it is a challenge but I like it better than giving formula my baby loves the left boob more than the right and this article has good tips for beginners thanks a lot learning new tips are the best !

    Reply

  • Jamika

    September 19, 2016 #36 Author

    Amazingly beautiful

    Reply

  • Keyona

    September 23, 2016 #37 Author

    Breastfeeding hasn’t been the easiest for me but I love it because my baby boy loves it. I’ve heard so many good things about breastfeeding and that’s what makes me want to continue. All natural, Thanks for the tips!

    Reply

  • Kapricia

    September 27, 2016 #38 Author

    I Wish I Would’ve Seen This Article Before I Stopped Breastfeeding This Wouldve Helped Me Out A Lot!!

    Reply

  • LaToya Smith

    October 6, 2016 #39 Author

    I wish I was able to breast feed 😳

    Reply

  • Sheaniese Sainders

    October 6, 2016 #40 Author

    I breastfed exclusively up until my son was 5 months. It was devastating I had to start supplementing but now my baby is almost 9 months and still breast feeding. He hasn’t had any colds or ear infections. I recommend all moms to breast feed

    Reply

  • Kayla

    October 7, 2016 #41 Author

    After watching my sister go through her pregnancy , I noticed the changes her body wen through & after that , I don’t think I’m having kids .

    Reply

  • monisha jordan

    October 8, 2016 #42 Author

    This was very helpful being im breastfeeding twins, so producing double themilk can be very difficult .my goal is to breastfeed yo to they are 1 year old.

    Reply

  • Sierra

    October 11, 2016 #43 Author

    Awesome article. Wish I would have know this before, I could probably still be breast feeding. But it’s still good to know for next time

    Reply

  • Alexandria Daringer

    October 16, 2016 #44 Author

    This was a great useful article!

    Reply

  • Nicole

    October 17, 2016 #45 Author

    This was actually some useful information. I wasnt going to breast feed because I always thought you can run out of milk but I see it’s a natural instinct.

    Reply

  • Janiece

    October 18, 2016 #46 Author

    This is useful information I have been exclusively breastfeeding for almost 8 months and my supply has been great until just recently. Thank you!

    Reply

  • Christopher Lawrence

    October 20, 2016 #47 Author

    Wish My Children Mother Had This Info! Very Helpful!

    Reply

  • esther oduro werekoaa

    October 21, 2016 #48 Author

    Your comment my son is a month old and trust me, this article has motivated me to continue with the exclusive breastfeeding I’ve started with . thanx so much

    Reply

  • Naiha

    October 21, 2016 #49 Author

    Am Breastfeeding and this is very good information I needed to know a lot of things good I saw this post

    Reply

  • Shakeirra Freeman

    October 23, 2016 #50 Author

    This was my first pregnancy and I was set on breastfeeding. However my son was born with a tongue tie and he couldn’t latch properly to my nipple. I first tried spoon feeding him, and used a nipple cover while in the hospital. Once home I just pumped and he feed from the bottle.

    Reply

  • Lalonda

    October 26, 2016 #51 Author

    This is good information being on my 2nd child & breatfeeding again I learned alot of things I hadn’t known with my 1st born.

    Reply

  • Virginia

    October 27, 2016 #52 Author

    I use to breastfeed, but I never knew how much my baby was eating considering it took me forever to pump so I would just let her latch on. Unfortunately I stopped because I felt as though I wasn’t producing enough milk, but this great information & honestly wish I would’ve read this article sooner

    Reply

  • Jasmine Wingard

    October 27, 2016 #53 Author

    I wish I was able to breast feed.. I know my babies would be so much healthier.

    Reply

  • Jesica Leonard

    October 28, 2016 #54 Author

    Yes i love this article being that I am a breastfeeding mother who is now returning to work …THANK YOU for the tips !

    Reply

  • Vanessa

    October 28, 2016 #55 Author

    The best thing about breastfeeding is the bond of a mother and her child,the child don’t often get sick and the child becomes chubby. I remember I had no milk and I had to drink alot of rooiboos to have milk but nothing come out.

    Reply

  • Nissanna

    October 28, 2016 #56 Author

    I’m currently nursing my second baby girl who spent time in the NICU, this article was very helpful many tips that I could certainly use to nurse longer!

    Reply

  • Takiyrra

    October 29, 2016 #57 Author

    Breast feeding is really the best thing for your baby.

    Reply

  • Dmoya langley-Copeland

    October 30, 2016 #58 Author

    Good article. I breastfed until 8 mos. seems like I was making too much milk

    Reply

  • Kiah

    October 31, 2016 #59 Author

    wish i wouldve known thisxa year ago. i had troubles breastfeeding!

    Reply

  • Desha

    November 4, 2016 #61 Author

    I nursed with my first son until he was 6 months because I stopped producing enough milk for him to feed on no matter what I did .. this pregnancy I’m taking more of my vitamins and drinking more water than I did at first and hopefully I supply more milk than last time.. I really loved nursing!! The bond you and your child have is amazing and plus it’s more healthy for you and the baby and more cost efficient ! I suggest everyone to breastfeed .

    Reply

  • Charsalyn Robinson

    November 4, 2016 #62 Author

    I loved breast feeding! That is something I will do will all my children! ❤️❤️

    Reply

  • Omotara

    November 8, 2016 #63 Author

    Pls one side of my breast have stop supplying milk.What can I do?

    Reply

  • Indoneshia Reynolds

    November 10, 2016 #64 Author

    This Is Wonderful Information Especially For Us Brand New Mother Who Is Breast Feeding.. Thank You So Much For The Article

    Reply

  • Deja Howell

    November 14, 2016 #65 Author

    This information is so informative. I breast feed and recently haven’t been up on my supply for my LO . I tried a drink and some type of cookie but nothing has been working . I pumped over 7oz the first two weeks but recently just been pumping 1-2oz .

    Reply

  • Ashley

    November 15, 2016 #66 Author

    Breastfeeding could be a bit overwhelming. This article is very helpful for mothers who are breastfeeding!

    Reply

  • Temi tope

    November 15, 2016 #67 Author

    I must say Breast feeding is very good, I did exclusive breast feeding for 6 good months and finally stop breast feeding at one year. Undo it wasn’t easy at all becos my boy refuse to take bottle. He went to solid immediately but the sacrifice was the sleepless night, he do woke up 2 to 3 times at night to breast feed. I am very happy I did exclusive breast feeding becos my boy is very active, healthy, he started walking at 9 months and at 18 months, he as started talking. Another good thing I gain from breast feeding is to lose weight, by the time I stop breast feeding I have come back to my normal weight

    Reply

  • Jessica hatcher

    November 16, 2016 #68 Author

    The most natural way is from Breast to baby. My son is two and I’m currently breastfeeding him. It’s amazing how the body Works to fit the needs of our children

    Reply

  • Hanaiya

    November 17, 2016 #69 Author

    I eat oatmeal and pump for about 30-40 minutes to increase my breast milk supply! Happy pumping ladies!

    Reply

  • shya

    November 17, 2016 #70 Author

    I’m a Happy Breast feeding parent

    Reply

  • Charleria russell

    November 17, 2016 #71 Author

    BreastFeeding Is Way Better Than Formula to me Because it helps for when your really tired & don’t have the energy you can just pop It Out And Save the Day and Crying and Get Some Good Sleep

    Reply

  • ayuba martha

    November 18, 2016 #72 Author

    breastfeeding is something I don’t know much a lot but my early 3months of birth was beautiful because my mom was around. after she left am finding it difficult in some ways. sometimes the breast will have much milk and I wi b having pains and sometimes I wi take so many things that was suppose to bring milk but won’t work.thanks will this I can help myself now.

    Reply

  • Ronai

    November 20, 2016 #73 Author

    I loved breastfeeding I did it with my baby girl until she was 5 mnths. My milk dried up fast I wish she could’ve nursed longet

    Reply

  • pretty

    November 21, 2016 #74 Author

    very insightful following

    Reply

  • Bre

    November 22, 2016 #75 Author

    Very informational !

    Reply

  • Korrionna

    November 22, 2016 #76 Author

    Tried breastfeeding & I hated it with my first son.

    Reply

  • Tylaecia Anthony

    November 22, 2016 #77 Author

    Wow! I breastfeed my baby until she was 10 months.

    Reply

  • Danny

    November 23, 2016 #78 Author

    This article is great 👍🏾

    Reply

  • China

    November 27, 2016 #79 Author

    I’ve breastfeed my daughter for a year & half & I’ve never had trouble making milk it was actually harder to stop making it. My daughter now 2 & still craves breastmilk I mean if she see my boob she wants it she’s in trouble she cries for it. Breastfeeding has had to have been one of the best things for my daughter❤️.

    Reply

  • Shakayla

    November 28, 2016 #80 Author

    I tried breastfeeding with my son I didn’t like it because it hurt me and he sucked way to hard

    Reply

  • Tierra

    November 28, 2016 #81 Author

    Love the information I’ve been breast feeding for 8 months

    Reply

  • Marsha Mckinney

    November 28, 2016 #82 Author

    I didn’t BF with my first pregnancy, I did give it a shot my second pregnancy at first it felt like a hassle not being able to accomplish everyday things around the house w/out having to BF OR PUMP EVERY 2 HRS. Eventually it became second nature, I BF up til 6weeks having to return back to work, from then I pumped and she received BM til she was 1yr and a half.

    Reply

  • Lajada

    November 29, 2016 #83 Author

    Breast feed has been proven to be the best feed way for babies

    Reply

  • Lajada

    November 29, 2016 #84 Author

    Beast feeding is natural

    Reply

  • Jada

    November 29, 2016 #85 Author

    I agree with breast feeding. It’s way more natural.

    Reply

  • Brianny T

    November 29, 2016 #86 Author

    Definitely going to try these tips! My first son did not latch & I tried to pump but I didn’t produce much milk at all. Hopefully it goes better this second time around

    Reply

  • kellisa burrows

    November 29, 2016 #87 Author

    This article is really helpful!!!really appreciate the tips

    Reply

  • Lovely Hinton

    December 2, 2016 #88 Author

    I didn’t get a chance to breastfeed my son but this time around I would love to try it with my second hope some of the things here work for me

    Reply

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