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Early fortification of enteral feedings for infants <1250 grams birth weight receiving a human milk diet including human milk based fortifier

Source: Journal of Neonatal-perinatal Medicine

Growth, body composition, and neurodevelopmental outcomes at 2 years among preterm infants fed an exclusive human milk diet in the neonatal intensive care unit: a pilot study

Source: Breastfeed Med.

Policy statement of enteral nutrition for preterm and very low birthweight infants

Source: Pediatr Int.

Evidence

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Early fortification of enteral feedings for infants <1250 grams birth weight receiving a human milk diet including human milk based fortifier

Source:

Journal of Neonatal-perinatal Medicine

Author(s):

Huston R, Lee M, Rider E, Stawarz M, Hedstrom D, Pence M, Chan V, Chambers J, Rogers S, Sager N, Riemann L, Cohen H

Sustaining improved nutritional support for very low birthweight infants

Source:

BMJ Open Qual.

Author(s):

Kresch M, Mehra K, Jack R, Greecher C.

A pilot study of human milk to reduce intestinal inflammation after bone marrow transplant

Source:

Breastfeed Med.

Author(s):

Khandelwal P, Andersen H, Romick-Rosendale L, et al.

Guidelines for acute care of the neonate 27th edition (2019-2020)

Source:

Baylor College of Medicine.

Author(s):

Baylor College of Medicine.

Improving growth for infants ≤1250 grams receiving an exclusive human milk diet.

Source:

Nutr Clin Pract.

Author(s):

Huston RK, Markell AM, McCulley EA, Gardiner SK, Sweeney SL.

Human-based human milk fortifier as rescue therapy in very low birth weight infants demonstrating intolerance to bovine-based human milk fortifier.

Source:

Breastfeed Med.

Author(s):

Sandhu A, Fast S, Bonnar K, Baier RJ, Narvey M.

Human milk is the feeding strategy to prevent necrotizing enterocolitis!

Source:

Semin Perinatol.

Author(s):

Maffei D, Schanler RJ.

Beyond necrotizing enterocolitis prevention: improving outcomes with an exclusive human milk-based diet

Source:

Breastfeed Med.

Author(s):

Hair AB, Peluso AM, Hawthorne KM, et al.

Human milk feeding supports adequate growth in infants ≤ 1250 grams birth weight.

Source:

BMC Res Notes.

Author(s):

Hair AB, Hawthorne KM, Chetta KE, Abrams SA.

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