Save as Favorite Sign in to receive recommendations Learn more Your breasts undergo amazing changes when you become pregnant. As they develop milk ducts for breast feeding, they often double in size and become heavy with extra fluid. The breast tissue also feels more firm and "lumpy bumpy. Concern about how an imaging technique affects a developing baby also may limit some of the diagnostic options for women with a suspected breast cancer.
Mammary gland 'remembers' prior pregnancy, spurring milk production
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Cold Spring Harbor Laboratory Summary: Anecdotal reports of nursing mothers have long suggested that giving milk is a lot easier in second and subsequent pregnancies, compared with a first pregnancy. Now, researchers can explain why. Their work shows the mammary gland forms a long-term memory of pregnancy that primes it to respond to the hormonal changes that announce succeeding pregnancies. The memory lasts throughout an individual's reproductive years. The results appear online in Cell Reports.
Some parents worry that implants affect the quality of the milk. Current research considers breastfeeding to be safe even if a leak in the implant packet occurs. The location of the implant incision may affect breastfeeding.
Engorgement What is engorgement? Engorgement is caused by a build-up of milk, blood and other fluids in the breast tissue. This is normal. It does not affect milk flow or the ability of your baby to attach to your breast.