This article contains information about the Milk Bath, a service offered by the Food and Drug Administration (FDA) to help mothers who are experiencing difficulty in breast feeding.
The service was launched in August, 2016, and is available to women who are not eligible for free or reduced price breast milk.
The Milk Bath is designed to give the mother the opportunity to help her baby get a better start to the day, and to offer comfort and support while nursing.
“The Milk Bath provides support and support when nursing and can be used as a resource for breastfeeding moms who are struggling with feeding or who need a more flexible time to help their baby grow,” the FDA said in a press release.
The Milk Bag is also available, but the service is for women who have lost their baby.
It’s a container for breast milk that is filled with water, and then placed in a glass container with milk.
When a mom needs to nurse, she can fill the milk bag with milk, pour it into the milk container, and the milk will be delivered to her.
The Bag can be purchased in the United States for $25.
The Food and Drugs Administration did not have an exact price for the Milk Bag, but it was priced at $50 for a two-cup Milk Bath.
According to the FDA, “A woman who experiences milk loss can get the Milk Bowl, a container with water that she can use to refill a breastfeeder or bottle while she’s breastfeeding.
It is also a convenient and cost-effective option for women nursing during lactation.
The product is also offered in the UK, where it is available at £25.95 for two or three cups of milk and £30 for a bottle of milk.”
If you’re pregnant, you may also want to consider giving breast milk to your baby during the first few months of your pregnancy.
The FDA recommends that moms who have experienced breast milk loss do not breastfeed while they are pregnant, as the risk of illness from the bacteria that causes breast milk allergy can be high.
But it also said that a woman should not stop breastfeeding until she is able to resume breastfeeding after she returns from labor.
The FDA recommends not stopping breastfeeding until the following day.
For more information about nursing during pregnancy, the FDA also said: “If a mother feels that her milk supply is insufficient and does not want to continue breastfeeding, she should talk with her health care provider about the options for breast feeding during pregnancy.”
Follow NBCBLK on Facebook and Twitter
This article first appeared on Ars Technic.
Read moreAbout the author: Jason Kilar is a freelance journalist based in Toronto, Canada.
He covers tech, games, technology, and the web.
Follow him on Twitter: @kilarjason
By: Michelle Stiles, ABC News.
By: Stephanie Leinonen, Associated Press.
By: AP, Associated Images.
Photos by David A. Miller, AP, AP Images.
Copyright Associated Press