Breastfeeding women should take antibiotics as well as others if they become ill. Concerns may be raised as to whether antimicrobial drugs may affect breast milk and the baby.
But the fact is that if you are a doctor who already knows that you are breastfeeding, and appropriately prescribes your antimicrobial/antimicrobial drugs, they will not affect breastfeeding and the baby.
Breastfeeding and Antibiotics: What You Need to Know
If breastfeeding women take antiseptics, their baby’s stools will be slightly fluid without lumps. Also the color of the stool will turn green. The baby does not need any medical treatment for that. If breastfeeding women stop taking their medication, the baby will return to normal.
If breastfeeding women take antiseptic medications, it can be a little embarrassing for their babies. Especially those children are more likely to have problems with their colon. Do not stop breastfeeding or stop taking antibiotics.
When you take antibiotics, they also kill the good bacteria in the body. So these drugs can cause ulcers in the breastfeeding mother and her baby. Mouth sores are caused by fungal infections. Mouth sores are caused especially by the fungus Candida albicans.
The breastfeeding mother and her baby have a lot of problems when the Candida albicans fungus grows too much. Children, in particular, have stomach upset, rashes, and white spots on their mouths and tongues. Similarly, a breastfeeding mother will have pain in her nipple. And the color of the comb will turn red and shiny.
The mother and baby should take antifungal drugs to cure the ulcers. And even the most microscopic organisms can eat probiotic foods. They keep the bacteria in the gut in balance.
Although antimicrobial drugs cause infections in the gut of babies, breastfeeding is one of the most important for them. Breast milk plays an important role in healing the intestines of children and keeping the bacteria in the intestines in balance.
Breast milk contains oligosaccharides, which are prebiotics. This compound sugar contains bacteria that are commonly present in the mouth (lactobacilli) and bacteria that may be present in the stomach. These will make the bacteria in the baby’s gut grow healthier.
There is little change in the bacteria in the baby’s gut if the baby is given a low-dose antimicrobial drug through breast milk, rather than giving the baby artificial milk or milk powder instead of breast milk in general.