The World's Largest Nursing Faculty” 

The Spanish Society of Gynecology and Obstetrics (SEGO) considers that the birth of a healthy child is not, although it may seem so, a casual event. It is the result of a great deal of care and attention given with generosity and professionalism by different professional categories. It also considers that childbirth care should be based on the principles of humanization, fetal control and pain relief. For this reason, the protocols for assistance during dilatation and expulsion must prioritize the safety and health of both the mother and the newborn. The ultimate goal is to ensure, throughout the delivery process, both the mother's and the newborn's well-being. 

The Nursing Staff works in the care and attention of the pregnant woman ensuring basic care such as hygiene, comfort, psychological support and nutritional care, basic principles to ensure effective care. Thanks to the evolution of low-intervention childbirth proposed by the Ministry of Health and Social Policy, the different health professionals who work with the pregnant woman must provide adequate and effective care, reducing unnecessary interventions to a minimum and ensuring the privacy of the pregnant woman, favoring newborn care such as cleaning, placing identification bracelets, etc., in close contact with the mother, favoring the maternal-filial bond. 

This line of thought and action coincides with a strong change that has to take place in the relationship between health teams and the woman user, to move from a technical relationship to one in which the bioethical principle of autonomy and attention to the integrity of the person involved is prioritised. The aim is to comprehensively address the process that women face during childbirth and thus improve health outcomes for them and their babies. 

On the other hand, in the last three decades, the low incidence and duration of breastfeeding have been recognized as a public health problem. 

The European Action Plan for the protection, promotion and support of breastfeeding recognizes breastfeeding as a public health priority. Society suffers from the detriments of not breastfeeding, since artificial breastfeeding means an increase in health care costs due to the greater illness associated with non-breastfeeding; the mother has a greater risk of postpartum hemorrhage, spinal and hip fractures after menopause, rheumatoid arthritis, uterine, breast and ovarian cancer, hypertension, anxiety and depression. The increased sickness of non-breastfed infants and their mothers leads to an increase in absenteeism from work, so companies also suffer from these effects. Breastfed children cause less expenditure to their families, to society in medicines and in the use of health services, as well as fewer losses due to absenteeism from work. We must not forget that it saves natural resources, does not pollute the environment and there is no need to spend on manufacturing, packaging and transportation. 

Get up to date knowledge through the Advanced Master's Degree program in Obstetric and Maternal-Child Nursing"

This Advanced Master’s Degree in Obstetric and Maternal-Child Nursing contains the most complete and up-to-date scientific program on the market. The most important features of the program include:

  • Development of more than 75 clinical cases presented by experts in Obstetric and Maternal-Child Nursing. The graphic, schematic, and eminently practical contents with which they are created provide scientific and practical information on the disciplines that are essential for professional
  • New developments in Obstetric and Obstetric and Maternal-Child Nursing care and intervention 
  • It contains practical exercises where the self-evaluation process can be carried out to improve learning
  • Algorithm-based interactive learning system for decision-making in the situations that are presented to the student
  • With special emphasis on evidence-based nursing and research methodologies in Obstetric and Obstetric and Maternal-Child Nursing
  • All of this will be complemented by theoretical lessons, questions to the expert, debate forums on controversial topics, and individual reflection assignments
  • Content that is accessible from any fixed or portable device with an Internet connection 

This specialization will generate a sense of confidence in the performance of daily tasks, which will help you grow personally and professionally" 

It includes, in its teaching staff, professionals belonging to the field of Obstetric and Obstetric and Maternal-Child Nursing, who pour into this specialization the experience of their work, in addition to recognized specialists belonging to leading specialists from scientific societies. 

The multimedia content developed with the latest educational technology will provide the health professional with situated and contextual learning, i.e., a simulated environment that will provide an immersive program to train for real-life situations. 

The design of the program is based on Problem-Based Learning, by means of which the nursing professional must try to solve the different professional practice situations that arise throughout the course. For this purpose, the physician will be assisted by an innovative interactive video system created by renowned and experienced experts in the field of Maternal-Child and Obstetric and Maternal-Child Nursing with extensive teaching experience. 

This Advanced Master’s Degree in Obstetric and Maternal-Child Nursing Nursing contains the most complete and up-to-date scientific program on the market.

Take the opportunity to learn about the latest advances in Obstetric Nursing and Maternal-Child and improve the care of your patients.


The structure of the contents has been designed by a team of professionals from the best hospitals and universities in the country, aware of the relevance of current specialization in order to intervene in the prevention, care and monitoring of the obstetric health of our patients, and committed to quality teaching through new educational technologies. 

A unique, key, and decisive Training experience to boost your professional development” 

Module 1. Preconception consultation

1.1. The Need for Preconception Consultation
1.2. Content of The ConsultationV

1.2.1. Medical History
1.2.2. Physical Exploration
1.2.3. Complementary Tes

1.3.    Education and Promotion of Health
1.4.    Pharmacological Supplementation

Module 2. Pregnancy

2.1. Duration of pregnancy. Nomenclature
2.2.    Anatomo-physiological Changes

2.2.1. Cardiovascular and Cardiac Changes Cardiac changes. Hematological Changes Vascular Changes

2.2.2. Respiratory Changes Anatomical Changes Functional Changes

2.2.3. Renal and Urinary Changes Anatomical Changes Functional Changes

2.2.4. Metabolic Changes Weight Gain Basal Metabolism Carbohydrate Metabolism Lipid Metabolism Protein Metabolism Acid-base Equilibrium Water Metabolism Minerals and Vitamins

2.2.5. Genital and Mammary Changes External Genitalia Internal Genitals Breast Changes

2.2.6. Endocrine Changes Constitution of the Fetoplacental unit Pituitary Thyroid Parathyroid Pancreas Adrenal GlandV

2.2.7. Skin and Eye Changes Vascular Changes Pigmentation Changes Tegumentary system Eye Changes

2.2.8. Gastrointestinal Changes Mouth Esophagus and Stomach Intestine Liver Gallbladder

2.2.9. Musculoskeletal changes Change to the Center of Gravity Pelvis Musculoskeletal Changes

2.3. Diagnosis of Pregnancy for Midwives

2.3.1. Diagnosis of Pregnancy
2.3.2. Biochemical Tests Biological Tests Immunological Tests

2.3.3. Ultrasound
2.3.4. Signs and Symptoms Signs Symptoms

2.4. Prenatal Care. Midwife's Program of Gestational Contro

2.4.1. Prenatal Care
2.4.2. Pregnancy Control Program First Pregnancy Check-up Visit (< 10 weeks) Successive Prenatal Visits

2.4.3. Perinatal Risk Assessment
2.4.4. Prenatal Control Protocols Definition Objectives Personnel Involved Process

2.5. Prenatal Diagnosis

2.5.1. Non-Invasive Techniques
2.5.2. Invasive Techniques
2.5.3. Counseling of the Couple in Prenatal Diagnosis Definition General Objectives Specific Objectives Targeted Population Description of the Process

2.6. Health Education of the Midwife for the Pregnant Woman

2.6.1. Health Education for the Pregnant Woman
2.6.2. Healthy Habits Feeding Consumption of Harmful Substances At Work Sports Travel Hygiene, Clothing, and Footwear Violence in Pregnancy

2.6.3. Sexuality
2.6.4. Common Discomforts during Pregnancy Cardiovascular Dermatological Digestive Locomotor Respiratory Genitourinary

2.6.5. Warning Signs
2.6.6. Promotion of Breastfeeding
2.6.7. Birth Plan

2.7. Nutrition of the Pregnant Woman

2.7.1. Evaluation of the Diet Energy Requirements Food Selection Supplements During Pregnancy Weight Gain

2.7.2. Special Situations Medical Treatment Vegetarians

2.7.3. Dietary Counseling during Pregnancy

2.8. Pharmaceuticals in Pregnancy

2.8.1. Pharmaceuticals in Pregnancy
2.8.2. Pharmacology in Pregnancy
2.8.3. Mechanisms of Action in the Mother and Fetus Mother Placenta Fetus

2.8.4. Use and Management of Pharmaceuticals in Pregnancy
2.8.5. Indications, Pharmaceutical Interaction, and Dosage Anti-inflammatory, Analgesic, and Antipyretic Medications Gastroesophageal Reflux Prophylactics and Antiulcer Medications Anticoagulants Laxatives E. Vitamins Anti-anemic Medications Antiarrhythmics Antihypertensives Hormones Oral Contraceptives Oral Antidiabetics Corticoids Dermatological Treatments N. Antiviral Treatments Trichomonacides Antibiotics Anti-asthmatics Antitussives Rhinologicals Antihistamines Antiepileptics Antidepressants Antipsychotics

2.8.6. Annex. FDA Classification of the Different Groups of Medications

2.9. Psychosocial Aspects of Pregnancy

2.9.1. Psychosocial Aspects of Pregnancy
2.9.2. Cultural and Religious influences
2.9.3. The Meaning and Impact of Pregnancy on the Couple and on the Family and Social Environment
2.9.4. Psychological Changes in Pregnancy First Trimester Second Trimester Third Trimeste

2.9.5. Bonding

Module 3. Maternity Education Program

3.1. History
3.2. Objectives

3.2.1. General Objective
3.2.2. Specific Objectives

3.3. Theoretical and Practical Content

3.3.1. Course Content
3.3.2. Methodology

3.4. Physical Exercises, Pelvic Floor Exercises and Body Statics
3.5. Breathing Techniques

3.5.1. Breathing Classification
3.5.2. Current Trends

3.6. Relaxation Exercises

3.6.1. Theoretical Basis of Childbirth Education
3.6.2. Different Schools

3.7. Use of the Birthing Ball or Spherodynamics
3.8. Aquatic Maternal Education
3.9. Pilates Method for Pregnant Women

Module 4. Labor

4.1. Physiology of Uterine Contraction. Uterine Activity

4.1.1. Basic Physiological Aspects of Uterine Contraction
4.1.2. Basic Biochemistry of Uterine Contraction
4.1.3. Uterine Activity. Brief Historical Review
4.1.4. Components of Uterine Activity
4.1.5. Abdominal Muscles
4.1.6. Causes of the Onset of Labor

4.2. Factors involved in Labor

4.2.1. The Fetus. Fetal Head
4.2.2. Fetal Statics
4.2.3. Leopold’s Maneuvers
4.2.4. Obstetric Nomenclature determined by Fetal Statics
4.2.5. Diagnosis by Vaginal Examination
4.2.6. Birth Canal
4.2.7. Pelvic Axis
4.2.8. Hodge Planes
4.2.9. Soft Birth Canal
4.2.10. Forces Involved in Labor and Delivery

4.3. Assessment of Fetal Well-being

4.3.1. Evaluation of Fetal Activity
4.3.2. Non-Stress Test (NST)
4.3.3. Stress Test or Contraction Tolerance Test
4.3.4. Biophysical Profile
4.3.5. Amnioscopy
4.3.6. Ultrasound. Doppler Study
4.3.7. Bioelectronic Monitoring in Labor
4.3.8. Fetal Heart Rate Monitoring
4.3.9. Fetal Heart Rate Parameters
4.3.10. Biochemical Monitoring

4.4. Onset of Labor and Periods of Labor

4.4.1. Onset of Labor. Prodromes of Labor
4.4.2. Dilatation Period
4.4.3. Expulsion Period
4.4.4. Delivery Period

4.5. Delivery Mechanism in Vertex Presentation

4.5.1. Accommodation and Wedging in the Upper Strait
4.5.2. Descent and Intrapelvic Rotation
4.5.3. Flexion
4.5.4. Detachment
4.5.5. E. External Rotation and Delivery of the Shoulders

4.6. Pharmacology in Childbirth

4.6.1. Pharmacokinetic Principles
4.6.2. Mechanisms of Action between Mother and Fetus
4.6.3. Use and Management of Pharmaceuticals in Childbirth

Module 5. Assistance and Care of the Woman in Childbirth

5.1. Assessment and Care of the Woman

5.1.1. Diagnosis of Labor
5.1.2. The Partogram
5.1.3. Assistance and Care of the Woman during Dilatation
5.1.4. Assessment of the Evolution of Labor
5.1.5. Assistance and Care of the Woman during Expulsion
5.1.6. Episotomy and Episiorrhaphy
5.1.7. Assistance and Care of the Woman during Childbirth
5.1.8. Collection and Donation of Umbilical Cord Blood
5.1.9. Protocol for Delivery Assistance

5.2. Pain Relief in Labor. Physiology of Pain in Childbirth. Pain Perception

5.2.1. Physiology of Pain in Childbirth
5.2.2. Characteristics of Pain During Labor
5.2.3. Gate Theory
5.2.4. Perception of Pain in Childbirth
5.2.5. Non-pharmacological Techniques for Pain Relief in Labor

5.3. Normal Childbirth Care. Birth Plan

5.3.1. Birth Plan
5.3.2. Biomechanics of Childbirth
5.3.3. Positions that Favor the Evolution of Labor
5.3.4. Protocol for Normal Delivery Assistance

5.4.Obstetric Analgesia and Anesthesia

5.4.1. Nitrous Oxide
5.4.2. Morphine
5.4.3. Local Anesthetics
5.4.4. Pudendal Anesthesia
5.4.5. Peridural Analgesia
5.4.6. General Anesthesia
5.4.7. Comparative Analysis of Anesthesia Techniques in Cesarean Section

5.5. Assistance of the Woman in Directed Childbirth

5.5.1. Elective Induction
5.5.3. Contraindications for Induction
5.5.4. Risks for Induction
5.5.5. Recommendations on Induction Information. Decision Making
5.5.6. Induction Methods
5.5.7. Labor Stimulation
5.5.8. Assistance and Care of the Woman
5.5.9. Information
5.5.10. Techniques and Movement Restriction
5.5.11. Monitoring of Analgesia
5.5.12. Hydration and Ingestion
5.5.13. Expulsion Positions

5.6. Psychological Aspects of the Mother During Childbirth

5.6.1. Family Relationship. Family and Professional Support During Childbirth
5.6.2. Psychological Factors During Labor
5.6.3. Psychological Factors During Expulsion
5.6.4. Mother-Child Interactions
5.6.5. Data on Early Skin-to-skin Contact

5.7. Different Alternatives in Obstetric Care

5.7.1. Hospital Birth
5.7.2. Birthing Centers
5.7.3. Home Birth
5.7.4. Maternal and Perinatal Risk Assessment

Module 6. Nursing care in the Postpartum Period

6.1. Assistance of the Midwife and Care of the Woman During Postpartum

6.1.1. Puerperium, Adaptations and Modifications
6.1.2. Postpartum Care and Assistance
6.1.3. General Examination
6.1.4. Identification of Problems and their Prevention
6.1.5. C. Discharge Counseling

6.2. Psychosocial Aspects in the Puerperium

6.2.1. Psychosocial Adaptation of the Postpartum Mother
6.2.2. Psychological Changes
6.2.3. Assessment of the Emotional State: Detection of Postpartum Depression
6.2.4. Mother/Partner/Newborn Relationship Bonds
6.2.5. Family Adaptation

6.3. Pharmaceuticals in the Puerperium

6.3.1. Pharmaceuticals in the Puerperium
6.3.2. Use and Management of Pharmaceuticals in Postpartum. Indications, Pharmaceutical Interaction, and Dosage

6.4. Home Care by the Midwife During the Puerperium

6.4.1. Characteristics of Home Care of the Mother and the Newborn During the Puerperium
6.4.2. Home Care of the Mother and the Newborn During the Puerperium

6.5. Postpartum Care

6.5.1. Postpartum Program
6.5.2. Counseling and Health Education for the Mother-Child Pair
6.5.3. Maternal Recovery. Postpartum Groups
6.5.4. Physical Exercises During Postpartum
6.5.5. Pelvic Floor Recovery

Module 7. Breastfeeding

7.1. Physiology

7.1.1. Milk Secretion
7.1.2. Physiology of Lacteal Secretion
7.1.3. Inhibition of Milk Secretion

7.2. Breastfeeding

7.2.1. Definition of Breastfeeding
7.2.2. Breastfeeding Practices
7.2.3. Breastfeeding Positions
7.2.4. Manual Expression of Breast Milk
7.2.5. Baby-friendly Hospital Initiative
7.2.6. Advantages of Breastfeeding
7.2.7. Breastfeeding Problems. Special Situations. Breastfeeding in Neonates with Health Problems
7.2.8. Breastfeeding Support Groups (GALM)

7.3. Pharmaceuticals in Lactation

7.3.1. Mechanisms of Action in the Mother and Fetus
7.3.2. Use and Management of Pharmaceuticals in Lactation. Indications, Pharmaceutical Interaction, and                        Dosage

Module 8. Nursing Care in a Newborn

8.1. Adaptation to Extrauterine Life

8.1.1. Definition of Newborn or Neonate
8.1.2. Anatomophysiological Recollection of the Fetal Stage
8.1.3. Changes after Birth

8.2. Assessment of the Neonates Health Status

8.2.1. Assessment of the Newborn's Health Status Apgar Test
8.2.2. Assessment of Physical Characteristics
8.2.3. Physical Examination of the Newborn
8.2.4. Evaluation of Weight and Gestational Age
8.2.5. Classification of Newborns According to Weight and Gestational Age

8.3. Immediate Care of the Newborn

8.3.1. Introduction
8.3.2. Immediate Care of the Newborn
8.3.3. Immediate Care of the Newborn
8.3.4. Neonatal Resuscitation: Levels

8.4. Anatomical and Physiological Characteristics of the Newborn

8.4.1. Anatomical and Physiological Characteristics of the Newborn
8.4.2. Thermal Regulation
8.4.3. Respiratory System
8.4.4. Circulatory System
8.4.5. Digestive system
8.4.6. Urinary System
8.4.7. Hormonal and Immune Changes
8.4.8. Assessment of Neurological Status

8.5. General Care of the Newborn

8.5.1. Care of the Newborn. General Care
8.5.2. Hygiene, Temperature, Umbilical Cord Care
8.5.3. Importance of Aseptic Measures in the Newborn
8.5.4. History of RN
8.5.5. Physical Examination Vital Signs Control
8.5.6. Somatometric Techniques
8.5.7. Mother-child Interaction and Mother-Partner Relationship Bonding

8.6. Newborn Feeding

8.6.1. Newborn Feeding
8.6.2. Nutritional Needs of the Neonate
8.6.3. Types of Lactation
8.6.4. Artificial Breastfeeding. Concept. Formula Feeding
8.6.5. Techniques of Artificial Lactation

8.7. Discharge Counseling

8.7.1. Discharge Counseling. Importance of Parental Counseling at Newborn Discharge
8.7.2. Screening Tests
8.7.3. Signs of Health/ Disease
8.7.4. Immunizations: Schedule
8.7.5. Prevention of Neonatal Accidents
8.7.6. Follow-up Program of the Healthy Child

Module 9. Physiology and Clinical History in Lactation

9.1. Anatomy of the Breast

9.1.1. Surrounding Osseous Structure of the Breast
9.1.2. Muscular Structure of the Breast

9.2. Physiology of Breastfeeding

9.2.1. Physiological Development of Breastfeeding
9.2.2. Hormonal Circuit of Lactation

9.3. Benefits of Breastfeeding for the Mother

9.3.1. Concept
9.3.2. Mother's Benefits of Breastfeeding

9.4. Benefits of Breastfeeding for the Baby

9.4.1. Concept
9.4.2. Benefits for the Baby from Breastfeeding

9.5. Evaluation of the IntakeV

9.5.1. Indications for Use
9.5.2. Inadequate Actions in the Intake

9.6. Signs of Good and Bad Bonding

9.6.1. Bonding Concept
9.6.2. Benefits of a Good Bond

9.7. Recommended Positions

9.7.1. Proper Breastfeeding Positions
9.7.2. Improper Breastfeeding Positions

Module 10. Breastfeeding Care and the Health of the Breastfeeding Mothers

10.1. First Recommendations during Pregnancy

10.1.1. Evolution of Breastfeeding in Pregnancy
10.1.2. Breastfeeding Care in Pregnancy

10.2. Breast Care during Breastfeeding

10.2.1. General Care
10.2.2. Specific Advice

10.3. Proper Techniques for BreastfeedingV

10.3.1. Different Breastfeeding Techniques
10.3.2. Incorrect Breastfeeding Measures

10.4. Effects of Breastfeeding on Women's Health in the Short Term 

10.4.1. Immediate Benefits of Breastfeeding in Women
10.4.2. Positive Breastfeeding Tips

10.5. Effects of Breastfeeding on Women's Health in the Mid- and Long-Term

10.5.1. Long-term Benefits of Breastfeeding
10.5.2. Mid-term Benefits of Breastfeeding

10.6. Maternal Diet and Breastfeeding

10.6.1. Foods that alter Breast Milk
10.6.2. Foods that benefit Breastfeeding

10.7. Physical Activity and Breastfeeding

10.7.1. Encouraging Physical Activity During Breastfeeding
10.7.2. Contraindications to Physical Activity During Breastfeeding

Module 11. The Healthy Newborn

11.1. Anatomical and Physiological Characteristics

11.1.1. Anatomy of the Newborn
11.1.2. Physiology of the Newborn

11.2. Nutritional Requirements of the Infant

11.2.1. Infant Nutrition
11.2.2. Dietary Advice

11.3. Growth of Breastfed Infants

11.3.1. WHO Curves
11.3.2. Normality in the Curve

11.4. Infantile Colic

11.4.1. Concept
11.4.2. Indications to Avoid Infant Code

11.5. Early Skin-to-Skin Contact

11.5.1. The Skin-to-Skin Start
11.5.2. Immediate Skin-to-Skin Benefits

11.6. First Shot. Attachment

11.6.1. Concept of Attachment
12.6.2. Indications of Onset of Contact

11.7. Breastfeeding and Kangaroo Mother Method

11.7.1. Kangaroo Method Approach 
12.7.2. Start of the Technique

11.8. Nipples and Pacifiers During Breastfeeding

11.8.1. Description of Nipples and Pacifiers
11.8.2. Precautions for Nipples and Pacifiers

Module 12. Problems during Breastfeeding

12.1. Contraindications to Breastfeeding

12.1.1. Situations that Prevent Breastfeeding
12.1.2. Nutritiona

12.2. Maternal Pathologies Preventing Breastfeeding

12.2.1. Identify Maternal Pathologies Preventing Breastfeeding
12.2.2. Advice on Breastfeeding Contraindications

12.3. Newborn Pathologies Preventing Breastfeeding

12.3.1. Identify Neonatal Pathologies Preventing Breastfeeding
12.3.2. Advice on Breastfeeding Contraindications

12.4. Nipple Problems

12.4.1. Different Types of Nipples
12.4.2. Support for the Mother

12.5. Mammary Ingurgitation

12.5.1. Concept
12.5.2. Adequate Treatment

12.6. Mastitis

12.6.1. Concept
12.6.2. Adequate Treatment

12.7. Aids and Devices to Assist in Breastfeeding

12.7.1. Different Breastfeeding Devices
12.7.2. How to help Breastfeeding?

Module 13. Other Types of Breastfeeding

13.1. Artificial Breastfeeding

13.1.1. Concept
13.1.2. Development of the Technique

13.2. Formula Milk: Handling and Disadvantages

13.2.1. Formula Milk Preparation
13.2.2. Benefits and Drawbacks

13.3. Preparation of a Baby Bottle

13.3.1. Technique for Preparing a Baby Bottle
13.3.2. Sterilizing Baby Bottles

13.4. Mixed Breastfeeding

13.4.1. Concept
13.4.2. How to Carry it out?

13.5. Relactation

13.5.1. Concept
13.5.2. Indications

13.6. Combination of Breastfeeding with Nutrition

13.6.1. Complementary Nutrition
13.6.2. Nutritional Needs

Module 14. Breastfeeding in Special Situations

14.1. Hypogalactia

14.1.1. Concept
14.1.2. Measures to Treat them

14.2. Newborns with Illnesses

14.2.1. Different Pathologies
14.2.2. Breastfeeding in Children with Pathologies

14.3. Premature Infants

14.3.1. Definition of Prematurity
14.3.2. Breastfeeding in Premature Infants

14.4. Teenage Mothers

14.4.1. Breastfeeding in Adolescent Mothers
14.4.2. Problems in Adolescent Mothers

14.5. Breastfeeding and LAM

14.5.1. Concept
14.5.2. Benefits of LAM

14.6. Cleft Lip and Lip Malformations

14.6.1. Concept
14.6.2. Support for Newborns and Breastfeeding Mothers

14.7. Breastfeeding and New Pregnancy

14.7.1. Tandem Breastfeeding
14.7.2. Nutritional

14.8. Breastfeeding and Stress

14.8.1. Stress as a Detrimental to Breastfeeding
14.8.2. Measures to Cope with Stress

Module 15. Common Situations During Breastfeeding

15.1. Crying and Breast Refusa

15.1.1. Concept
15.1.2. Immediate Attention

15.2. Breastfeeding Strike

15.2.1. Concept
15.2.2. Strike Counseling

15.3. Prolonged and Tandem Breastfeeding

15.3.1. Concept
15.3.2. Benefits

15.4. Co-Sleeping

15.4.1. Concept
15.4.2. Benefits of Co-sleeping

15.5. Working Outside the Home and Breastfeeding

15.5.1. Incorporation into Work
15.5.2. Support in this Situation

15.6. Milk Extraction: Methods and Tools

15.6.1. Parts of the Breast Pump
15.6.2. Use of the Breast Pump

15.7. Transport and Storage of Breast Milk

15.7.1. Milk Storage Mechanisms
15.7.2. Milk Transport

Module 16. Drugs and Breastfeeding

16.1. Passage of Drugs and Other Elements into Breast Milk

16.1.1. Concept
16.1.2. Contraindications to the Administration of Medication

16.2. Drug Interaction and Breastfeeding

16.2.1. Drug Interactions.
16.2.2. Drug Administration

16.3. Most Commonly Used Drugs During Lactation

16.3.1. Recommended Drugs for Breastfeeding
16.3.2. Indications

16.4. Web-based Resources and Tools on Pharmaceuticals and Breastfeeding

16.4.1. Website about Breastfeeding and Pharmaceuticals
16.4.2. How to Search Online?

16.5. Harmful Substances and Breastfeeding

16.5.1. Different Harmful Substances in Breastfeeding
16.5.2. Attitude towards the Ingestion of Harmful Substances

Module 17. Diseases and Breastfeeding    

17.1. Concept

17.1.1. Definition of Diseases and Breastfeeding
17.1.2. Performance

17.2. Absolute and False Contraindications

17.2.1. Contraindications    
17.2.2. False Myths

17.3. HIV and Breastfeeding

17.3.1. Concept
17.3.2. Indications for Breastfeeding

17.4. Hepatitis and Breastfeeding

17.4.1. Concept
17.4.2. Indications for Breastfeeding

17.5. Oncological Processes and Breastfeeding

17.5.1. Cancer and Breastfeeding    
17.5.2. Indications for the Oncologic Process and Breastfeeding Mothers

17.6. Special Situations in the Newborn that Make Breastfeeding Difficult

17.6.1. Newborns in Special Situations
17.6.2. Mechanisms for Adapting to Special Situations and Breastfeeding

17.7. How to Promote Breastfeeding in Maternal-Fetal Conditions

17.7.1. Concept
17.7.2. Promoting Breastfeeding in situ