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Breastfeeding Workshop Online Modules

Breastfeeding Workshop Online Modules

Breastfeeding Workshop Online Modules

Lamaze International
Lamaze International
on behalf of Lamaze International

$125.00 $ 125.00 $ 125.00

$ 125.00 $ 125.00 $ 125.00
$ 175.00 $ 175.00 $ 175.00
Normal Price: $125.00 $175.00

Review:

Launch date: 05 Jan 2017

Expiry Date: 01 Jan 2020

Last updated: 16 Nov 2017

Reference: 167648

Exam is embedded in the course
No Exam Available

Latest User Comments

Francine Pasadino (12 May 2017)
Target audience Lamaze educators, not RNs.
Technical issues- in most of the modules could not advance to the next slide and had to use menu tab instead.
Some quiz questions poorly worded and misleading
Mrs Jacquelin Wells RN, MSN, APHN-BC, CLC, ANLC, LCCE (21 Mar 2017)
This was a good overview. Thanks

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Course Availability

This course is only available to trainees days after purchase. It would need to be repurchased by the trainee if not completed in the allotted time period. This course is no longer available. You will need to repurchase if you wish to take the course again.

Description

These innovative online modules are designed specifically to pair with our live workshop, helping hospitals meet the staff training component of the Baby-Friendly Hospital Initiative accreditation process. Maternal-child nurses, childbirth and breastfeeding educators, lactation consultants, and others providing perinatal and postnatal care will learn how to provide breastfeeding mothers with support, build confidence, assist with problem-solving, and enhance lactation support knowledge and skills.

Participants can earn 7.5 Lamaze Contact Hours, 7.5 contact hours of CNE credit, and 7.5 L-CERPs upon successful completion.

Objectives

Describe the historical context of infant feeding and relate current feeding trends to the historical context of breastfeeding
A. History of breastfeeding
B. Ancient civilization
C. Medieval
D. 13th - 16th centuries
E. 17th century
F. 18th century
G. 19th century
H. Early 20th century
I. Breast pumps
J. History of infant formula
K. Infant feeding devices
L. Feeding trends in the United States
M. Returning to breastfeeding as the cultural norm for infant feeding
Identify characteristics of human milk.
A. Components and characteristics of human milk
Describe the benefits of breastfeeding
A. Benefits of human milk to infant
B. Maternal benefits of breastfeeding
C. Breastfeeding is important to families and communities
Describe the benefits of breastfeeding
A. Benefits of human milk to infant
B. Maternal benefits of breastfeeding
C. Breastfeeding is important to families and communities
Describe the risks of formula feeding
A. Risks of not breastfeeding
B. Risks of formula feeding
Describe the risks of formula feeding
A. Risks of not breastfeeding
B. Risks of formula feeding
Describe WHO/UNICEF initiatives to promote, support and protect breastfeeding
A. Supporting, protecting, and promoting breastfeeding
Describe WHO/UNICEF initiatives to promote, support and protect breastfeeding
A. Supporting, protecting, and promoting breastfeeding
Describe how the Baby-Friendly Hospital Initiative promotes, supports and protects breastfeeding
A. The Baby-Friendly Hospital Initiative
Describe how the Baby-Friendly Hospital Initiative promotes, supports and protects breastfeeding
A. The Baby-Friendly Hospital Initiative
Describe how the Joint Commission Perinatal Core Measure on exclusive breastmilk feeding helps to promote, protect and support breastfeeding
A. Joint Commission Perinatal Core Measures (Joint Commission, 2015)
Describe how the Joint Commission Perinatal Core Measure on exclusive breastmilk feeding helps to promote, protect and support breastfeeding
A. Joint Commission Perinatal Core Measures (Joint Commission, 2015)
Describe how select government initiatives help to promote, protect and support breastfeeding
A. Healthy People 2020
B. CDC's Breastfeeding Report Card
C. U.S. Surgeon General’s Call to Action
D. Affordable Care Act
E. National Conference of State Legislature
F. WIC Breastfeeding Peer Counselor Program
Identify international and national organizations that work to increase breastfeeding initiation, exclusivity, duration, and build community support
A. The National Alliance for Breastfeeding Advocacy (NABA)
B. United States Breastfeeding Committee (USBC)
C. International Board of Lactation Consultant Examiners
D. La Leche League International
E. Reaching Our Sisters Everywhere (ROSE)
F. Breastfeeding USA
G. Other organizations that work to increase breastfeeding initiation, exclusivity, duration, and build community support
Describe how individual health care professionals can help to promote, protect and support breastfeeding
A. Present the evidence-based case for breastfeeding
Describe the development of the body throughout breastfeeding
A. Stages of Lactation
B. Describe the three stages of lactogenesis
C. Describe the basic anatomy of the lactating breast.
D. Identify the role of hormones of lactation
E. Milk supply
Describe basic anatomy of the breastfeeding baby’s mouth and explain how baby removes milk from the breast
A. Anatomy of an infant’s mouth---how baby removes milk
B. Physiology of breast during feeding
Identify local resources for breastfeeding support
A. Childbirth Educators should have a robust list of resources to refer women to higher level breastfeeding support if needed
B. Options for support
Lamaze International

Author Information Play Video Bio

Lamaze International
on behalf of Lamaze International

Lamaze is a nonprofit organization that promotes a natural, healthy and safe approach to pregnancy, childbirth and early parenting. Knowing that pregnancy and childbirth can be demanding on a woman’s body and mind, Lamaze serves as a resource for information about what to expect and what choices are available during the childbearing years.

Current Accreditations

This course has been certified by or provided by the following Certified Organization/s:

Faculty and Disclosures

Additional Contributors

Conflicts Declared

Conflicts of Interest declaration by Author:

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User Reviews (2)

Go Back
Francine Pasadino (12 May 2017)
Target audience Lamaze educators, not RNs. Technical issues- in most of the modules could not advance to the next slide and had to use menu tab instead. Some quiz questions poorly worded and misleading
Mrs Jacquelin Wells RN, MSN, APHN-BC, CLC, ANLC, LCCE (21 Mar 2017)
This was a good overview. Thanks

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