Human Lactation 2

Maternal and Environmental Factors

  • Margit Hamosh
  • Armond S. Goldman

Table of contents

  1. Front Matter
    Pages i-xiii
  2. Breast Feeding in Reality

    1. L. Å. Hanson, I. Adlerbert, B. Carlsson, Fehmida Jalil, J. Karlberg, B. S. Lindblad et al.
      Pages 1-12
  3. Ethnic-Cultural Effects on Human Lactation

    1. Andrew Prentice, Alison Paul, Ann Prentice, Alison Black, Tim Cole, Roger Whitehead
      Pages 13-44
    2. Lindsay H. Allen, Ann M. Ferris, Gretel H. Pelto
      Pages 51-60
    3. David K. Rassin, C. Joan Richardson, Tom Baranowski
      Pages 69-81
    4. Philip Burbrink Moser, Suniti Archarya, Robert D. Reynolds
      Pages 93-102
  4. Effect of Duration of Pregnancy and Lactation Upon Composition of Human Milk

    1. Stephanie A. Atkinson, Carol L. Wade, Ruthann Stanhope, Debra Fraser
      Pages 121-129
    2. Joel Bitman, D. L. Wood, Margaret C. Neville, L. M. Freed, N. R. Mehta, P. Hamosh et al.
      Pages 131-140
    3. Margaret C. Neville, Clare E. Casey, Ronald P. Keller, Philip Archer
      Pages 141-154
    4. Cutberto Garza, Janice Stuff, Nancy Butte, Corinne Montandon
      Pages 155-163
    5. Janet E. Chappell, David T. Armstrong, M. Thomas Clandinin
      Pages 175-186
    6. Linda V. Oberkotter
      Pages 195-204
    7. Robert D. Reynolds, Suniti Acharya, James E. Leklem, Phylis B. Moser
      Pages 205-213
  5. Lactation Performance

    1. P. E. Hartmann, P. G. Arthur
      Pages 215-230

About this book

Introduction

The International Workshop on human lactation dedicated specifically to the topic of Maternal and Environmental Effects on Lactation repre­ sents the recent progress of research in human lactation. Only four years ago it was clear that we do not yet have sensitive research techniques specifically adapted to the study of human milk. This need was addressed by an NIH convened workshop in 1982, the concensus being that appropriate methods have to be developed for the study of the composition of human milk. The progress in the development of these techniques was the subject of the second workshop on human lactation, dedicated specifically to "Milk Components and Methodologies. " The workshop was held in Colorado in 1984 and resulted in the publication of the first volume in the series of "Human Lactation. " At the Colorado meeting it was readily apparent that considerable progress has been made in the development of sensitive techniques able to quantitate the bioactive components of human milk (enzymes, growth factors, immuno-protective agents) as well as the macro, micro and trace elements. At the Colorado workshop it became clear that these workshops greatly benefit the research of human lactation by enhancing communication and collaboration among the investigators in the field. As a result it was decided to have a future workshop about a year later on the topic of "Maternal-Environmental Effects on Human Lacta­ tion", and I was charged with chairing it.

Keywords

Calcium Vitamin C Vitamin D Vitamin K communication growth nutrition research toxin

Editors and affiliations

  • Margit Hamosh
    • 1
  • Armond S. Goldman
    • 2
  1. 1.Georgetown University Medical CenterUSA
  2. 2.University of TexasGalvestonUSA

Bibliographic information

  • DOI https://doi.org/10.1007/978-1-4615-7207-7
  • Copyright Information Springer-Verlag US 1986
  • Publisher Name Springer, Boston, MA
  • eBook Packages Springer Book Archive
  • Print ISBN 978-1-4615-7209-1
  • Online ISBN 978-1-4615-7207-7
  • About this book