Trying to get pregnant? Make sure you know the bottom line on baby-making—what you don't understand can affect your bub-to-be's health.
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7. Know what’s normal
For the first few days, your breasts produce not milk, but small amounts of colostrum, the thin, watery precursor to milk that is brimming with anti-infective properties. (All breastfed infants should still be seen by a pediatrician within two to three days of birth to ensure that they’re nursing properly.) Your milk may not fully come in for five days. After that, if you’re still worried about your milk supply, remember this: The more your baby nurses, the more milk you’ll produce.
Learn the best positions for breastfeeding success at www.fitpregnancy.com/yournewlife/288