Dr. Ali Joo.
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Dr. Ali Joo. Presentation Transcript

  • 1. Infant feeding and intolerances Dr Ali Bokhari Consultant Paediatrician & Divisional Director for Women’s, Children and Clinical support Services South London Health Care NHS Trust. London
  • 2. South London Health Care NHS Trust
    • One of the UK’s largest maternity with over 12,000 births a year, 16,000 by 2016
    • One of London’s busiest neonatal services with 3000 intensive care days per year
    • 50 bedded in-patient Paediatric Unit
    • 2 Paediatric Ambulatory services
    • 50,000 Paediatric A&E attendances
    • UK’s largest POSCU
  • 3. Infant feeding
    • WHO 2009
      • Exclusive breast feeding for first 6 months (180 days)
      • Complimentary feeding from 6 months, breast feeding continuing till 2 years of age, breast feeding may continue beyond 2 years
      • Specific recommendations apply to HIV +ve mothers
      • Overall under 35% of babies are exclusively breast fed for first 6 months
      • 1/3 of babies and children <5 deaths related to poor feeding and nutrition related causes
  • 4. Why Breast feed- Benefits for the baby
    • There is high quality evidence that both in developing and developed worlds breast feeding confers significant short and long term advantages:
    • Decrease mortality compared with breast fed babies (X6-10 )
    • Decreases other infectious diseases like meningitis, OM and UTIs
    • Decreased risk of childhood leukaemia, later onset atopic and immunologialc based conditions like asthma, Coeliac disease and Inflammatory bowel disease
    • BF is protective against later onset obesity, hypertension, atherosclerosis and high cholesterol level
    • Cognitive benefits
  • 5. Why Breast feed- Benefits to mother
    • Immediate benefits
      • Decrease in post-patrum haemorrhage when mothers feed immediately after birth
      • Delays the return of fertility (<2% risk of pregnancy)
      • Increase chances of pre pregnancy weight
      • Reduction in breast and ovarian cancer
  • 6. Infant feeding & ARV in HIV +ve mothers and their infants WHO infant feeding guidelines 2006 WHO infant feeding guidelines 2010 ARV taken from 28 weeks pregnancy until 1 week after labour or indef if taking for their own health ARV taken from 14 th week of pregnancy until 1 week after labour or indef if taking for her own health Short ARV regimen during BF period for either mother or infant Long ARV regimen during BF period for either infant or baby Exclusive BF for 6 months Exclusive BF for 6 months Rapidly wean from BF Gradually wean from BF No mixed feeding Mixed (complimentary) feeding from 6 months Not recommended to BF after 6 months Recommended to BF and mix feed in conjunction with ARV
  • 7. Types of Intolerances
    • Protein Intolerance
      • Cow’s milk protein (Casein 80%, Whey 20%)
    • Sugar Intolerance
    • Lactose, Sucrose, Galactose
  • 8. Identification and Treatment of Milk intolerance in infants
    • Lactose Intolerance
    • Presentation:
    • Severe unresolved colic, Continued diarrhoea after GE, Previous surgery, +ve reducing substances in stool
    • Treatment:
    • Present in all standard formulae milk and breast feeding. If bottle feeding use reduced lactose formula milk, if breast feeding lactase drops can be tried
    • Notes:
    • Congenital lactase deficiency is rare, Secondary lactase deficiency resolves in a few months, Can be secondary to CMPI
  • 9. Lactose Intolerance
    • Primary:Relative deficiency. 70% of world population. Highest amongst Asians
    • Secondary: Post GE, CMPA, post chemo, Coeliac disease, Crohn’s disease
    • Congenital: Extremely rare, no survival before 20 th century
    • Developmental: Premature babies <34 weeks
  • 10. Identification and Treatment of Milk intolerance in infants
    • Cow’s Milk Protein Intolerance
    • Presentation:
    • Regular large vomits post feed, GORD symptoms that don’t resolve, Abdominal pain and further syptoms- colitis/ rectal bleeding, diarrhoea, FTT/weight loss
    • Treatment: Breast fed babies-mothers to avoid milk, If formula fed try extensively hydrolysed formula initially, if rectal bleeding or in very young or fragile babies AA formula
    • Notes: Can be introduced gradually if babies don’t take willingly
  • 11. Cow’s Milk Protein Intolerance
    • Reported for infants 1-3 months 2-5%
    • Can be IgE or non IgE mediated
    • May be part of atopic spectrum of conditions
    • SPT +ve and RAST +ve have later recovery
    • SPT -ve less likely to have atopy or multiple food allergies
    • 1 parent or sibling atopic increases= 20-40% risk of developing atopy
    • Both parents = 50-60% risk of developing atopy
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  • 17. Identification and Treatment of Milk intolerance in infants
    • Milk allergy- Immediate or delayed IgE response
    • Presentation:
    • Eczema/urticaria/ wheeze/sneeze, swelling of tongue, mouth, lips. Angiooedema, anaphylaxis
    • Treatment:
    • Use AA formula until old enough to try Soya based products, Mothers of BF babies to avoid the milk
    • Notes:
    • Can also have problems with fish, egg, Soya, salicylates and occ wheat. Need specific weaning advice designed to the patient
  • 18. Alternative formula milks
    • Lactose free formula: Contains CMP, minimal lactose- SMA LF, Galactaomin , Enfamil Lactofree
    • Extensively hydrolysed formula: Pre-digestion and hydrolysis of CMP, low allergencity- Neutramigen, Neutramigen 2, Pepti Junior, Pepti , Pregegtamil, Prejomin, Peptide
    • Amino Acid Based formula: Protein source based on L AA, very low allergenicity and expensive, Neocate, Neutramigen AA,
    • Partially hydrolysed formula: Minor digestive problems- Nan-HA1&2, Comfort, Atamil easy digest
    • Unsuitable milks: Soya milk, Animal milk e.g. goat & sheep, Cereal milk (rice and oat), Enzyme treated milk e.g. lactacid lacto free
  • 19. Finally
    • Thank you for your kind invitation