First, let me congratulate you on breastfeeding your baby. It's exciting that American women are getting better at breastfeeding—about 70 percent of babies are breastfed in the hospital. After six months, 33 percent of those babies are still nursing, with 17 percent of babies receiving breast milk exclusively. Yet, as I'm sure you know, the benefits of breastfeeding are numerous—from fewer infections to a reduced risk of allergies, asthma and some cancers. Breastfed children are also less likely to become overweight or obese, or develop diabetes or high cholesterol. Breastfeeding also benefits you. It can reduce your risk of breast and ovarian cancer and possibly reduce your risk of hip fractures and osteoporosis after menopause. Now, as for your lack of sexual desire. It is fairly common for breastfeeding women to experience a waning of desire, even months after delivery.
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By Claire Lawrence Feb 20, Photo: iStock. Of all the embarrassing and weird things that come with pregnancy and new motherhood, this one is the hardest to admit. Most of them focused on the baby: the antibodies, the infection-fighting properties, the immune system something or other. And I knew there were benefits to mom as well: not just the convenience and the bonding, but some kind of hormonal boost that my prenatal books made sound like a drug-free high.
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Fat, pink, and mewling, June was my first baby. Like a lot of new moms, I assumed that feeding her from my body would be as simple as inserting my breast into her perpetually open mouth. So when she clamped onto my nipple, twisted her head vigorously ouch , and started mewling again, I was surprised and slightly panicked, dread starting to twist inside my stomach. Wait, what? I thought.