A Systematic Review of the Literature Associating Breastfeeding with Type 2 Diabetes and Gestational Diabetes

@article{Taylor2005ASR,
  title={A Systematic Review of the Literature Associating Breastfeeding with Type 2 Diabetes and Gestational Diabetes},
  author={Julie Scott Taylor and Jennifer E Kacmar and Melissa B Nothnagle and Ruth A. Lawrence},
  journal={Journal of the American College of Nutrition},
  year={2005},
  volume={24},
  pages={320 - 326}
}
As diabetes becomes more prevalent in younger women, diabetes and maternal-child health issues such as breastfeeding co-exist with increasing frequency. We sought to determine the relationship between breastfeeding and both type 2 diabetes and gestational diabetes (GDM) in a variety of clinical contexts, with a focus on prevention. The Medline database from 1966–2003, relevant references of selected articles, the Cochrane database, and the NIH Clinical Trials website were searched. Search terms… Expand
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  • Breastfeeding medicine : the official journal of the Academy of Breastfeeding Medicine
  • 2019
TLDR
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Evidence from epidemiological studies that overweight and obese women are less likely to breastfeed than normal weight women is found, even after adjusting for possible confounding factors. Expand
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TLDR
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TLDR
A comprehensive analysis of the recent developments in the field of GDM and breastfeeding is provided, which reviewed data from animal experiments and human studies to provide insight into the molecular pathways and describe promising topics for future research. Expand
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TLDR
This chapter explores in detail the many relationships between breastfeeding and diabetes in a variety of clinical contexts. Expand
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References

SHOWING 1-10 OF 43 REFERENCES
Type 2 diabetes mellitus in children: prenatal and early infancy risk factors among native canadians.
TLDR
Breastfeeding reduces the risk of type 2 diabetes among Native Canadian children and should be promoted as a potential intervention to control the disease. Expand
Breastfeeding and incidence of non-insulin-dependent diabetes mellitus in Pima Indians
TLDR
Exclusive breastfeeding for the first 2 months of life is associated with a significantly lower rate of NIDDM in Pima indians, suggesting that the increase in prevalence of diabetes in some populations may be due to the concomitant decrease in breastfeeding. Expand
Contraception and the risk of type 2 diabetes mellitus in Latina women with prior gestational diabetes mellitus.
TLDR
Progestin-only OCs were associated with an increased risk of diabetes in breast-feeding Latinas with recent GDM and probably should be prescribed with caution, if at all, in these women. Expand
Long-term impact of neonatal breast-feeding on body weight and glucose tolerance in children of diabetic mothers.
TLDR
Early neonatal ingestion of breast milk from diabetic mothers may increase risk of becoming overweight and, consequently, developing IGT during childhood. Expand
Do breast-feeding and delayed introduction of solid foods protect against subsequent obesity?
  • M. Kramer
  • Medicine
  • The Journal of pediatrics
  • 1981
TLDR
It is concluded that breast-feeding does protect against later obesity and attribute the conflicting results of previous studies to insufficient attention to methodologic standards. Expand
Management of infants of diabetic mothers.
TLDR
Those infants born to women with GDM remain at risk for hypoglycemia, which can be treated in one half of the cases by enteral feedings alone, and the majority of cases of RDS are mild and require short admissions to special care nurseries. Expand
Long-term effects of the intrauterine environment, birth weight, and breast-feeding in Pima Indians.
TLDR
It is found that diabetes during pregnancy is a major risk factor for diabetes and hyperglycemia in the offspring and diabetes in the next generation is less common among breast-fed children than among bottle-feeding children. Expand
Breast feeding and obesity: cross sectional study
TLDR
Data from a cross sectional study in Bavaria suggest that the risk of obesity in children at the time of school entry can be reduced by breast feeding: a 35% reduction occurs if children are breastfed for 3 to 5 months. Expand
Maternal obesity and pregnancy outcome: a study of 287 213 pregnancies in London
TLDR
Maternal obesity carries significant risks for the mother and foetus and the risk increases with the degree of obesity and persists after accounting for other confounding demographic factors. Expand
Milk and Diabetes
TLDR
The different findings of studies in animals and humans as well as the potential underlying mechanisms with regard to single milk proteins are discussed in this review. Expand
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