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The Well Project compiled all our programs on the crucial topic of infant feeding and HIV in this new resource page.
Dozens of breast milk samples from women with the coronavirus suggest that breast milk isn’t a source of infection for infants.
Deciding how to feed your infant can be confusing for parents with HIV. Read about benefits & risks of several options for nourishing a baby
Just 4 percent of children born to HIV-positive mothers contract the virus by 18 months of age.
Scientists have identified a protein in breast milk that may be a key reason why most HIV-positive mothers don’t transmit the virus to their b...
A protein in breast milk may be a key reason why most HIV-positive mothers do not transmit the virus to their babies through breast-feeding.
Researchers have developed a low cost system.
The American Academy of Pediatrics says HIV-positive mothers should avoid breast-feeding, regardless of viral load or antiretrovirals.
A baby girl in the United Kingdom was tested for HIV twice after hospital staff gave her the wrong breast milk on two separate occasions, the...
Improving maternal health, reducing child mortality and preventing mother-to-child transmission of HIV were the major themes of the summit
A British chemical engineer has designed a thin nipple shield that he claims can filter HIV out of the breast milk of HIV-positive mothers, ac...
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