My First Week of Breastfeeding

I always knew I wanted to breastfeed.  My mom breastfed all of us and my sister breastfed her two kids.  There has been a lot of research conducted showing how beneficial breastfeeding is.  That being said, breastfeeding doesn’t work out for all women for a variety of reasons, and the important part is that babies get fed.  Knowing I wanted to exclusively breastfeed, my biggest concern prior to William’s arrival was having a sufficient milk supply.  Besides that, I didn’t really worry too much.  Like everything else with being a first time momma, breastfeeding hasn’t gone exactly as planned.  William is getting my breast milk exclusively, which I am happy about, but the actual nursing part is much harder than anticipated.

william

I’ll share my experience of my first week of breastfeeding.  Since William was born at 6:17 on Thursday evening, I’m calling that day “Day 0.”

Day 0: I put William to my breast within the first hour of his birth during our skin-to-skin time and I’m happy to report he latched on right away! It wasn’t for a long period of time, but he did it and I felt immediate success!

Day 1: Breastfeeding went well and I was feeling confident. I was utilizing the nurses in helping me have William latch on and I met with the lactation consultant.  She was impressed by William’s strong sucking ability.  I knew he was strong as he had bruised both my nipples and breastfeeding actually hurt.  I thought it was painful because I was just getting used to it, but it turns out he had an improper latch, so the consultant helped me fix that.  Jonny and I kind of laughed (immaturely) as she explained how to get a proper latch.  She explained that you need to kind of squeeze your boob (using a “c-grip”) to compress your nipple and make it like a “submarine sandwich.” (her words, not mine)  Then you really shove the whole thing in his mouth when itz open ensuring it goes back far enough and he doesn’t get just the nipple part.  I felt like I was getting the hang of it, but still asked the nurses to help as I wanted to learn as much as I could from the experts while we were in the hospital.

Day 2: Different story than day 1.  William was super fussy all day (later we learned he was pretty gassy), so he was not nursing very well.  This was a domino effect because he was fussy, so he wasn’t nursing. Then he was hungry and getting frustrated which made latching even more difficult.  I met with the lactation consultant again and explained I really didn’t want to formula feed, if possible. She suggested I start pumping to ensure he was getting enough. This was especially important for William since he was born so small (5 pounds 2 ounces).  While I wasn’t thrilled at the idea of pumping so early, I preferred this instead of formula feeding. Per her suggestion, each time I tried to feed, I nursed William for as long as he wanted and then pumped for ten minutes and gave him everything I produced.  At this point, I literally was pumping just a few milliliters and we fed it to him out of a bottle nipple, so he could practice sucking.  It seemed as though every time I put him on me, he fell asleep.  He didn’t have the energy to nurse which can be typical for early babies.

william yawn

Day 3: This was our first day at home, and I was growing concerned as William wasn’t feeding from me very well.  It was obvious he was preferring the bottle since itz easier for him to get milk from and I was worried this pattern would last.  My mom kept reminding me that the important thing was that William was getting enough to eat.  I tried googling how to get him to feed from me better, and something I read said to put him on your boob every two hours.  So all throughout this day and night, every two hours I tried to nurse him, pumped for ten minutes, then fed him what I got.  Talk about exhausting!  This literally consumed every moment and I was frustrated, worried, and upset.  Throw that in to an already hormonal mix, and lots of tears were shed.  I could tell my milk was starting to come as I had been pumping greater amounts and the consistency was changing.

Day 4: My milk officially arrived!  It came fast and I was super engorged.  My boobs were HUGE – bigger than just typical nursing breasts.  They were rock hard and so sensitive.  It felt like I had a boob job.  It hurt to do everything, even walk or raise my arms.  I tried using a hot compress on them; I tried icing them.  I felt no relief from anything and was miserable.  This was also our first doctor appointment with William’s pediatrician.  I explained him my breastfeeding situation and told him how I was mostly bottle feeding my breast milk.  When I told him how I was trying to nurse and pump every two hours, he told me that was not practical to sustain and to relax a little.  He said William could go up to five hours without eating, so if he’s sleeping, let him sleep.

When we left the hospital, William weighed 4 pounds 10 ounces and on this visit he weighed 4 pounds 14 ounces and the doctor was very happy with his gain. (This is also why he said I didn’t have to wake him to feed him.)  This made me feel a little better about bottle feeding because I knew he was getting enough.  I went to google again to see how to reduce engorgement because I was so uncomfortable.  Something I read said that you don’t want to pump too much because that signals your body to continue making more.  Since I was so full, I decided to reduce pumping time to five minutes instead of ten.

william sleep

Day 5: I called the lactation consultant because my engorgement was still present and I was not happy.  When I told her how much I was producing after just five minutes of pumping, she said I had to pump longer as five minutes was clearly not giving me any relief.  They usually suggest people pump for fifteen to twenty minutes.  Increasing the time to ten minutes was magical and I instantly felt relief!  I couldn’t believe how much milk I was producing, but was happy as I know some women struggle with this aspect.  I was still very upset and frustrated by the fact that William wouldn’t nurse from me.  My sister Stephanie suggested I take a break from breastfeeding and only give him bottles – just at night, so I could get some sleep.

The lactation consultant also explained that because William was born three weeks early, his suck-breathe-swallow reflex may not be completely developed yet (our pediatrician mentioned this, as well).  Typically, when babies are in the womb, their sucking really develops between weeks 38 through 40.  Since William was born at 37 weeks, because of his gestational age may have had something to do with him having trouble nursing.  She told me to keep trying and just because I was bottle feeding did not mean that he would never nurse.  He may just need a little longer to learn.

Day 6: My engorgement was under control and I was really hoping William would latch.  I was producing a ton of milk and began freezing bags as I wasn’t going through as much as I was pumping.  I tried to put William on my breast again without much luck.  I kept giving him plenty of opportunities to nurse, but it was hard to find a good balance since he was sleeping so much.  When he was really hungry, he wanted nothing to do with my breast since he was mad and screaming.  It was almost worthless to try during these periods, so instead I tried to put him on during the few times he was awake throughout the day.  Sometimes he would take a suck or two, but mostly he would just fall asleep on me.  It was as though he was using my breast as a pacifier and would just sleep with it in his mouth.

Day 7: Pretty much the same as day 6.  William wasn’t really taking me, but I was pumping a crazy amount and William was eating like a beast.  His pediatrician called to check up on him and asked how much he was eating.  When I told him almost two ounces at a time, he was very impressed and confirmed that bottle feeding was the right choice at this time.  He also encouraged me to continue putting William to breast to let him try which I did keep up… just without much luck.

william1

That’s my first week of breastfeeding, but I’m going to give you a few extra days of progress because itz just that – we’re making progress over here!

Days 8 & 9: Pretty much the same.  William would latch on for a couple sucks and that’s about it.  However, on day 9 William did nurse for a solid SEVEN MINUTES!  This was huge and I felt on top of the world.  It was in the evening time and just before I was going to make him a bottle when he was still calm.  I still made a bottle, but he took barely any of it which meant he probably got a decent amount from my breast.  YES!

Day 10: Not many good latches, but still eating like a champ from bottles.

Day 11: (Yesterday) We had another doctor appointment and William weighed a whopping 5 pounds 8 ounces!  Our pediatrician was very impressed with William’s weight gain!  This made me feel good about my decision to bottle feed as William gaining weight and eating enough has always been my primary concern.  Funny enough, William nursed much better yesterday than he had been!  He had another good seven minute stint on the boob before falling into a very deep and peaceful sleep.  TWICE!  Several other times throughout the day, he nursed for a minute or two which doesn’t seem very long, but it was longer than just a suck or two as he was doing before.

My whole point of this post besides writing it down, so I can remember my journey in the future? DON’T GIVE UP! I knew breastfeeding would be something I had to stick with, even if it didn’t go as well as I would have liked – which it didn’t.  I’m feeling more confident, and as William grows older and bigger I think he’s getting the hang on if it more.  Like all good things, for me it just took time.  If you’re someone dealing with some of these same struggles, don’t give up, keep at it, especially if your baby was early like William.

Whew, long post.  I’m done, friends!

william linz

I love you so much, little man!

Thoughts or advice for breastfeeding?

60 thoughts on “My First Week of Breastfeeding

  1. Major flashback to when my son was a newborn! Our breastfeeding story is VERY similar (my son was born at 37 weeks weighing 4lbs) so I just wanted to stop in and say thank you for sharing! It took us a while to get the hang of nursing, but once we both knew what to do, we lasted almost 2.5 years (and that may or may not be for everyone, but worked for us). And congratulations, of course! William is absolutely adorable!

  2. Great job stickign with it! I am just now starting to think about babies with my husband and breastfeeding is def something I want to try. I will have to remember this when it gets tough!

  3. This may be tmi but I struggled for the first week too and pumped to give my son breast milk. After meeting with a lactation consultant she suggested a nipple shield and it was life changing. It made it so much easier for him and eventually I didn’t need it anymore because they will change and adjust. We joked he was lazy and didn’t want to do all the work. Breastfeeding does get easier. Good luck!

  4. read every single word girl! currently i am studying pediatrics in school and my whole class yesterday was all about breastfeeding. i am so interested in this lifecycle stage for mom and baby so thank you for sharing. so happy for you and i love your determination

  5. Great job for sticking with it! Keep offering the breast, and hopefully as he gets older & stronger, that’s what he will prefer! Also, it might be worth looking into seeing if he has any lip/tongue tires that make nursing more difficult. You’re doing a GREAT job! I’m still nursing my 18 month old (never thought I’d say THAT!)

  6. you are amazing linz. Keep at it. I am sure you are exhausted but you are also determined!! and the good news is HE IS gaining. That’s good! love you friend. rest up

  7. Thanks for sharing your story. Mine is almost exactly the same. I cried so much in the first 10-14 days while I was pumping and bottle feeding. Why wouldn’t he breastfeed?!! Then, all of the sudden, he latched and ate a full meal!! And has been very good since. I was ready to quit and my husband said to keep trying at least once a day to get him to latch. He also was 37 weeks when he was born and they said the same about his sucking skills at birth. Now I still pump and breastfeed. And he takes a bottle so it won’t be hard when I go back to work. I wish I knew during that first week that it truly would be alright! Everyday gets better. My little guy is five weeks. Good luck!

  8. Wonderful post about the reality of breastfeeding! I struggled with oversupply issues and I don’t look forward to experiencing the engorgement again, but like you said, I am grateful I produce so much milk.

    We had an opposite problem. I hated pumping so much that H rarely took a bottle, which means we were pretty much inseparable until she started eating solids and I could count on another food course besides nursing.

    I’m hoping to do a better job of introducing the bottle this time, though I still plan on doing mostly breastfeeding (for ease sake!).

    Love your message about sticking with it! It can feel so discouraging early on, but it does get so much easier!

  9. Thanks for sharing!! So many of us women struggled with this same thing! And it’s supposed to be so “natural”. Ditto the nipple shield! And keep it up mama!!! Hope it gets easier soon!!!

  10. Great and honest post! Breastfeeding was honestly the hardest thing for me. I knew it would take a while, and to be honest, it took me 5 weeks to really feel like hey…I got this. Hang in there!! It honestly gets better and easier. I still get engorged somedays, but not as much as I did in the first few weeks. It was kind of nice because I would pump just to get some relief and then freeze it for later use. I have like 10 bags of frozen breast milk in the freezer! Date nights, here we come ahah! William is seriously a gorgeous kid!! Well done, Linz! 😀

  11. Sounds very similar to my first daughter. She was born 4 weeks early and we ended up pumping and bottle feeding her for 2.5 months before she would latch properly. It was beyond frustrating but I was determined to breastfeed her. I worked with a lactation consultant (amazing) and an Osteopath (double awesome). If I could change one thing and go back, I would be less worried about giving my baby formula so early. We had to give her a little and I was so upset about it. Really, it’s not that big of a deal and I wish I could have better accepted that in those early days when I was bumping every 3 hours.
    All the best!

  12. For most of my life I never really wanted children, which has drastically changed in the last few years…. I know breastfeeding will be important to my fiance, it really just scares me a little right now haha. Thanks for your honest post about it! It helps those of us with no experience (who might be having it soon) to understand the challenges with it.

  13. Those first days can be so stressful because you want them to figure it out and gain weight and you know that YOU are the source of their food! But you’re doing awesome, mama. Sounds like he’s turned a corner and is really getting the hang of it, and it will continue to get easier. Thanks for sharing- I had forgotten some of the emotions around this part of the newborn thing!

  14. Breastfeeding is super hard the first 2 weeks and it’s different with every child. I nursed both of my kids and my son was a nightmare at first. You’re doing great and he’s obvious getting enough milk with the way he’s gaining!! Keep up the great work, mama!

  15. You are doing great! The first weeks are hard, but it sounds like you are making progress. With both of my boys, it was a struggle at the beginning and the one day it was like someone flipped a switch and they figured it out. As long as he is gaining weight, you are doing good!

    And if engorgement happens again, cabbage leaves in your bras help. Seriously.

    Congratulations on William’s arrival!

  16. LOVE LOVE LOVE! Lindz, I know this might sound ‘weird’ in an internet way… but I would love to help you with any questions. I breastfed all my boys (C 15 months WITH a shield due to improper latch issues, P 18 months, T 2.5 years). Breastfeeding *is* hard and oftentimes *does* hurt at first as your nipples adjust. As a new mom, hormonal, the books tell you it is ‘natural and easy’ and when things don’t go as ‘planned’ … it can be frustrating and SUCH A DOWNER.

    You are an amazing mother to William and I LOVE following you on this journey.

    Again, my offer still stands. To be a support to you. Bounce ideas off of. To be a sounding board. You are rocking this mama, keep your head up! <3

  17. This is my third baby and the first week was still tricky for me! You’re not alone! Have you tried using a nipple shield? I am still using one and it’s helped my baby learn a great latch and has provided a lot of relief for me from soreness. I also pump until I feel comfort from the engorgement and then freeze it. It’s nice to have on hand! Good for you for sticking with it. William is darling!!

  18. You are a champ!!! I HATE pumping. 😛 I also know a friend who (because her little man was early too) pumped and bottle fed for 3 months until he was able to have a strong enough suck and then she transitioned him back to the breast. So keep up the good work and no matter what as long as he’s happy, healthy and growing (whether you breastfeed, bottle feed or formula feed) you’re on the right track!

  19. Congrats on your adorable baby boy! I was having major flashbacks reading this post because it sounds so similar to the struggle I had with my son! Prior to getting pregnant I never even wanted to breast feed,(the whole thing just weirded me out!) however once my son it was born it was a different story! Something inside me was like I HAVE to breast feed! Unfortunately he never really learned to latch and I always had to pump and give him a bottle. I cried for weeks and felt like a total failure until one day I finally decided to let go of the guilt. The most important thing is that he was being fed and gaining weight. This subject is so close to my heart because I know so many moms that struggle and we carry the blame. Breast, bottle or formula, it really doesn’t matter as long as your baby is fed! I really hope your breastfeeding continues to improve and your little guy gets the hang of it. These first few weeks and months just go by so quickly, try not stress and just enjoy it. My son is now 16 months and these struggles from the early days are almost forgotten! 🙂

  20. Those first few days are so tough–new everything!!! But you’re amazing, and he will continue to get the hang of it–I promise. My sister’s baby had a tough time with latching too, but she stuck it out, and he breastfed for 14 months!! It is possible 🙂 And William is gaining and will get stronger with time. Way to be a great example of perseverance, faith, and never ever giving up!! 🙂

    xo

  21. Love this soooooo much! I’m so glad you shared this and encouraged everyone to not give up! I had a very similar experience. As you know, Hunter had some difficulties and was also born very small, so we had a lot of struggles with breastfeeding at first. I exclusively pumped and bottle fed for the first three months. I continued to occasionally put him on my breast, but not a whole lot of luck. Right around 11 weeks, he instantly latched on and within a week, we were exclusively breastfeeding! Ever since then, he’s been a total pro. 😉 You got this William and mama!

  22. You’ve heard it enough times already I’m sure, but good work! It is so hard in the beginning, but then it becomes super easy and is such a bonding experience. I breastfed both my girls until about 14 months. I had a friend who’s son was born with a cleft palet and couldn’t latch/suck, so she pumped for 18 months! He never had a drop of formula! You little guy is adorable by the way!

  23. You’re doing an amazing job! So much of the trouble can probably be attributed to the fact he was born 3 weeks early. I know Jen from RunnersTrials ran into similar issues with Wyatt when he was born so early.

    You are rocking it girl. Motherhood is all about figuring out what works for YOUR family and embracing it. There’s no one-fits-all when it comes to babies. It’s amazing how individual they are and how once you think you figured them out they change on you. Welcome to the trenches of parenting. It’s a wonderful place to be.

  24. I just want to say – GOOD JOB, MAMA! Breastfeeding has been challenging with ALL three of my babies for different reasons. I am writing my breastfeeding journey on my blog right now. It is one of the most challenging things I have ever done. But so so worth the effort!

    I think putting him to the breast each time before a bottle is key. It sounds like he will get it eventually! Keep trying, mama. It’s still really early and I think things will get better/easier for you.

  25. You’re doing a great job! So much to deal with in these early days! You are ALL learning and getting to know each other. He’s a champ and so are you! 🙂

  26. Breastfeeding is SO HARD! And I don’t care what anyone says – it’s painful for the first few weeks.

    I had to pump and feed through a bottle with my first. He never latched. It was exhausting pumping, then feeding, then washing all the bottle and pump parts. But with Sam, we’re getting the hang of nursing. He’s latching better and better as he grows and gets the hang of it. My pediatrician said his latch would get better once he surpassed birth weight and she was right. So once he gets a little bigger, I’m sure his latch will improve. Have you tried a nipple shield? We use one and I think it helps since he’s somewhat used to having a bottle. Maybe try that for awhile until he gets better at latching? And good for you for sticking with it. It takes a TON of patience (of which I have very little) so you’re doing GREAT!! The first month is REALLY hard, but I swear it gets better. I won’t ever say it’s easy, but it does get better.

    • I second the recommendation for a nipple shield. My son was early (31 weeks), and the shield was the only way for him to consistently get a good latch at 7 weeks (would have been 38 weeks gestation).

      I am impressed by your dedication to breastfeeding. It’s nice to read after hearing of so many women who have given up. Personally, I have pumped well over 500 times for my preemie. Now we’re at the stage where he is nursing, and I wouldn’t trade those pump sessions for anything. Breastfeeding is incredible!

  27. THANK YOU for this post – I found it incredibly helpful. I am due August 3rd, and everyone alludes to the difficulty of breastfeeding without actually explaining what in particular is so hard. Now, I get it. It really helps to have an idea of what I’m getting into ahead of time, since I also hope to breastfeed exclusively.

  28. Omg Linz! I could have written this exact post 2.5 yrs ago. Wyatt, born at 37w, couldn’t latch so we’d do try to latch – pump – give a pumped bottle for the first 3 weeks. It was hard and I ended up causing a major oversupply.

    BUT after that first month breastfeeding was a breeze. Wyatt and I continued our nursing relationship for 20mos and it was such a gift. Keep up the great work, mama! <3

  29. I don’t think people are prepared enough for breastfeeding. People seem to focus so much on labor but I think more needs to be on breastfeeding. People seem to think its just this magical thing that happens so easily and its totally not. I just had my 3rd and there was still pain, worry she wasn’t getting enough, massive engorgement (more than my doc had ever seen. I was so engorged the milk went up into my arm pits and I had lemon sized lumps filled with milk for almost 2 weeks!). But I LOVE nursing my babies. Its the nicest, sweetest, relaxing moments!

  30. Persistence pays off!!! You are amazing for sticking with it even when it’s tough. I remember the first time Joshua latched for real without the nipple shield and I cried tears of joy. Congrats on Williams weight gain!

  31. “He had another good seven minute stint on the boob before falling into a very deep and peaceful sleep.” <– my fav sentence. I'm a giggler too.
    I love you for writing this. So candid, so true. Just reminds us that we can't just say "I'm going to breastfeed" and then wham bam you're 100% perfect. I'm so glad you're still trying everyday. This is certainly earning you patience points.

  32. Breastfeeding an early baby is incredibly difficult. B was 3 weeks early and was hospitalized for jaundice, and my milk never came in. It was incredibly difficult and emotional for me to realize that I wouldn’t be able to breastfeed my son, but he is healthy and at the end of the day, I was able to provide some food source to my child that allowed him to thrive and grow.

    Keep on keeping on, you are doing great, and don’t beat yourself up!

  33. Pingback: My First Week of Breastfeeding | Itz Linz | New, Health and BeautyNew, Health and Beauty

  34. I can totally relate! My twins were born at 35 weeks and would not latch. I was so stressed out with two screaming babies and had a LC visit me at home. I made the decision to pump and bottle feed. I pumped for 11 months and had a stash in the freezer that they just finished last week and they are 12.5 months. Keep up the good work, it sounds like you’re doing an amazing job!

  35. William is adorable! Congratulations!!

    I admire your persistence! We had similar issues during our first week and it was one of the most frustrating situations I have ever been through. It gets SO MUCH easier and is so rewarding. One of the greatest breastfeeding resources I have used is the Breastfeeding Support Group at Kangaroo Kids here in town. It is so helpful to visit with other moms who are having similar issues and swap strategies. It was also one of the first places I felt comfortable taking her on my own. We were having latch issues as well. One of the lactation consultants there showed us a technique that got our daughter nursing in minutes (from not having latched at all). TMI disclaimer** You basically put your nipple up toward the nose and flip the whole thing downward into their mouth. Hopefully that makes sense. This was way more effective for us than just sticking it straight into their mouth.

    Keep up the great work! On the plus side, you’ll have a nice stockpile when you are ready to get out of the house on your own!

  36. You are doing such a great job Linz! No one really tells you how hard breastfeeding can be and I think that we all expect it to go so easily. It’s great that William is gaining weight and thriving and also great that you are have support from your pediatrician and a lactation consultant. And the thing is? Everyone’s experience is different and there’s no right or wrong. You do want you can do and what works for you and your family. I had oversupply issues and had trouble breastfeeding my older son because my milk would let down so quickly and was basically choking him. I had a great lactation consultant visit and help me figure all of this out and help me figure out how much he was getting during each nursing session which put me at ease in terms of wondering whether he was getting enough or not. Keep it up mama. You’re doing great but don’t beat yourself up either.

  37. Congrats on your new little guy! Never commented before, but I’m a reader from your sister’s photography page. I’ve breastfed four babies now and it always difficult at the beginning and I’m sure more so with an early baby! One suggestion I had was to try pumping before nursing him instead of afterwards. That way you are able to pump enough milk off that your breasts are not rock hard and it is much easier for him to latch and also he doesn’t choke on a giant letdown of milk. I had to do this when I had an oversupply with my first. This is also beneficial for his weight gain because he will be drinking your “hind milk” which has a higher fat content. Going to a breastfeeding support class at the hospital you delivered at is really helpful too…I did that with my first as well. Congratulations!!

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  39. I nursed my 3 kids and had a lot of trouble with each of them. In fact with my 1st being a preemie I wound up exclusively pumping for 5 months because latching just would not happen. With my second I had mastitis 6 times in the first 3 months but kept going (even though at times I thought I wouldn’t make it through). Persistence is key and seems like you have that down! Don’t give up because it seriously DOES get better even if though it’s never easy.

  40. breastfeeding is something I hope to do as well, I know it is going to be a HUGE learning curve for me!! but love hearing your story, thanks for sharing. it let’s me know not to give up too! and that eventually me and the baby will figure things out 🙂 hugs

  41. Breastfeeding can definitely be very difficult! I breastfed both my children, and in both cases it was a struggle for the first 2 months (for different reasons). Hang on there! It gets better, I promise! 🙂

  42. I just wanted to say congrats on your gorgeous son! I bet you are soaking up the delightful newborness! My girls were born 36 weeks. I had enormous issues with latching, growth etc. But we got there! So if it is what you really want and you have any questions don’t hesitate to email me. Once you get it working it is so easy and a huge relief! Youre doing a great job!

  43. This is so helpful to read! It’s definitely something I’m worried about but it seems like you really have to just see how it goes and try a bunch of different things. So happy for you that it seems to be getting progressively better!

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  45. I think it’s also important to note that if breastfeeding doesn’t work out for women, that’s okay too.

    My milk never came in. It was (and still is) something I felt very guilty about because I imagined my child was going to be exclusively breast fed. However, it just wasn’t in the cards – pumping was driving me insane and I was producing next to nothing. Giving up and switching to formula was the best choice for us.

    I’m glad you were able to get it to work for you though!

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