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Did you struggle to breastfeed or chestfeed your baby and never figured out why it was so difficult? Did you feel lost and alone trying to learn to latch, pump, increase your supply and settle into a peaceful parenthood where you felt confident about the decisions you made? Kayla Chatteron is a full spectrum doula and sexual reproductive health educator as well as a placenta encapsulator. But when she gave birth to her daughter, she was just like many of us, hoping for the best and putting her trust in the medical system. It turned out that many of her baby feeding struggles were probably due to the low muscle tone her daughter has due to the later genetically diagnosed Williams Syndrome.

On this episode IBCLC you will hear themes related to:
  • Birth complications that could have been avoided
  • Body feeding while treating jaundice
  • Trying to find body feeding positions that work while a baby is on IVs
  • Feeling alone while learning to feed
  • Lack of continuity of care
  • Navigating developmental delays without a diagnosis
  • Finding a pediatrician that will listen to concerns
  • Switching to formula after milk supply dries up
  • Williams Syndrome

Find all of Kayla’s information here!
To learn more about William’s Syndrome, visit the website Williams-syndrome.org

Make your voice heard on The Milk Making Community Group on Facebook!

Head to Apple Podcasts or Spotify for more Milk Making Minutes episodes!Listen to Episodes of The Milk Making Minutes on Amazon Music too!

To book a lactation consultation with me, visit my website: www.quabbinbirthservices.com. In many cases I can bill your insurance, or create a superbill for you to submit for reimbursement. I offer virtual consults for clients outside of my service area!

Follow me on IG @lonigrosh to laugh about baby feeding (so you don’t cry) and to see photos of guests. Follow me on TikTok to answer questions of the day and ponder systemic inequities together: @lonigroshibclc
Did you struggle to breastfeed or chestfeed your baby and never figured out why it was so difficult? Did you feel lost and alone trying to learn to latch, pump, increase your supply and settle into a peaceful parenthood where you felt confident about the decisions you made? Kayla Chatteron is a full spectrum doula and sexual reproductive health educator as well as a placenta encapsulator. But when she gave birth to her daughter, she was just like many of us, hoping for the best and putting her trust in the medical system. It turned out that many of her baby feeding struggles were probably due to the low muscle tone her daughter has due to the later genetically diagnosed Williams Syndrome. On this episode IBCLC you will hear themes related to: Birth complications that could have been avoided Body feeding while treating jaundice Trying to find body feeding positions that work while a baby is on IVs Feeling alone while learning to feed Lack of continuity of care Navigating developmental delays without a diagnosis Finding a pediatrician that will listen to concerns Switching to formula after milk supply dries up Williams Syndrome Find all of Kayla’s information here ! To learn more about William’s Syndrome, visit the website Williams-syndrome.org Make your voice heard on The Milk Making Community Group on Facebook! Head to Apple Podcasts or Spotify for more Milk Making Minutes episodes!Listen to Episodes of The Milk Making Minutes on Amazon Music too! To book a lactation consultation with me, visit my website: www.quabbinbirthservices.com . In many cases I can bill your insurance, or create a superbill for you to submit for reimbursement. I offer virtual consults for clients outside of my service area! Follow me on IG @lonigrosh to laugh about baby feeding (so you don’t cry) and to see photos of guests. Follow me on TikTok to answer questions of the day and ponder systemic inequities together: @lonigroshibclc leggi di più leggi meno

11 mesi fa #baby, #birth, #bodyfeeding, #breastfeeding, #breastmilk, #doula, #formula, #infection, #mom, #mother, #newborn, #postpartum, #pumping, #reproduction, #williams-syndrome