Prolacta honors and values breastfeeding mothers and their committment to the health of babies
Clinically proven to improve health outcomes of critically ill preemies
Committed to scientific and clinical research in breast milk
Prolact Product Safety

preemie-in-the-nicu

Press and Media Resources

When used as part of an exclusive human milk diet, Prolacta’s Neonatal Nutritional Products are clinically proveni,ii,iii to improve health outcomes, decrease mortalityiv and reduce healthcare system costsv for critically ill preemies in the NICU.  Hospitals choose Prolacta’s Neonatal Nutritional Products for the assurance that they are receiving safe, standardized donor milk formulations processed in a pharmaceutical-grade facility, under the strictest quality and safety guidelines, to protect the health and well-being of their most fragile patients.

Today, Prolacta is the world leader in providing donor breast milk products to hospitals. Prolacta develops clinically proven, high-quality products derived from human milk that are designed to meet the needs of extremely premature infants in the NICU.

 

Contact

Media Contact

Loren Kosmont
Lkosmont@prolacta.com
 310-721-9444

Connect With Us!

facebook-grey Facebook
twitter-grey Twitter
linkedin-grey LinkedIn
youtube logo YouTube

 

Factsheets

 

News

Testimonials

 

 

 

 

 

 

Request Images & Video

i Sullivan S, et al., “An Exclusive Human Milk-Based Diet is Associated with a Lower Rate of Necrotizing Enterocolitis than a Diet of Human Milk and Bovine Milk-Based Products.” Journal of Pediatrics. 2010;156(4):562-567
ii Cristofalo E, et al., “Randomized Trial of Exclusive Human Milk versus Preterm Formula Diets in Extremely Premature Infants.” Journal of Pediatrics. 2013;163(6):1592-1595
iii Hair A, et al., “Randomized Trial of Human Milk Cream as a Supplement to Standard Fortification of an Exclusive Human Milk-Based Diet in Infants 750-1250g Birth Weight.” Journal of Pediatrics. 2014;165(5):915- 920
iv Abrams S, et al., “Greater Mortality and Morbidity in Extremely Preterm Infants Fed a Diet Containing Cow Milk Protein Products.” Breastfeeding Medicine. 2014;9(6):281-285
v Ganapathy V, et al., “Long Term Healthcare Costs of Infants Who Survived Neonatal Necrotizing Enterocolitis: A Retrospective Longitudinal Study Among Infants Enrolled in Texas Medicaid.” BMC Pediatrics. 2013;13:127
vi American Academy of Pediatrics, “Breastfeeding and the Use of Human Milk.” Pediatrics. 2012;129:e827