(redirected from bottle-feed)
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  • adj

Antonyms for bottle-fed

(of an infant) given milk from a bottle


References in periodicals archive ?
1%)] of those who did not bottle-feed, initiated breast-feeding within the first hour after delivery compared to [37 (41.
2 times as likely to bottle-feed their infants as white mothers.
She later helped bottle-feed baby manatees - an endangered species of aquatic mammal.
Moreover, women in rural areas who bottle-feed a baby are sometimes suspected of having AIDS and then driven out of their village, says pediatrician Mary Glenn Fowler of the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention in Atlanta.
The Laing's milk between 45-48 cows all year, and all four children - Aislyn, 15; Coty, 13; Lila, 12; and Joshua, 9 - help out and have been part of the team since they were big enough to bottle-feed the calves.
The woman, who worked as a midwife for more than 30 years, recently left midwifery after growing increasingly frustrated she could no longer use her clinical judgement to assist mothers to bottle-feed.
NEW mothers who bottle-feed could be putting their baby's health at risk due to mistakes with formula, researchers said.
NEW mothers who bottle-feed could be putting their babies' health at risk, it will be claimed today.
We used to bottle-feed the lot - which is not fun," said Alan junior.
A mother's decision whether to breast or bottle-feed is a very personal one.
She said that however a lot of the working middle class, they supplement with formula or choose not to breastfeed either due to work or ignorance and in my mothers generation it was considered local (rural) to breastfeed and enlightened town folk usually bottle-feed their babies and sadly some people still feel the same way, added.
Women who choose to bottle-feed babies are made to feel like second-rate parents by campaigns stating "breast is best", researchers said yesterday.
Mothers who choose to bottle-feed their children feel they are given less support by midwives than breastfeeding mothers, new research shows.
When mothers chose to bottle-feed, they experienced many negative emotions, especially if they had planned to breastfeed, possibly because they had good knowledge of breastfeeding's benefits but found the pressure to breastfeed unreasonable.
A systematic review of studies has shown that while mothers recognize the benefits of breastfeeding, those who bottle-feed with infant formula do not receive adequate information and support from their healthcare providers and thus, ultimately put their baby's health at risk.