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If you wish, you can try taking a special breastfeeding supplement, with essential vitamins and minerals, for your general health. Most women don't get enough calcium in their diet anyway so it's a good idea to make sure you’re getting the recommended daily amount - this is usually 700mg for adults, but when breastfeeding, experts recommend 1,000mg to 1,200mg.
However, there's no need to take special calcium supplements when breastfeeding.
After all - cows make milk on an exclusive diet of grass!
As Emma points out, “Busy new mums may forget to eat or drink, so always make sure you pay attention to your thirst.” In general you should be drinking six to eight glasses (1.2 litres) of fluids every day, though some of your water intake is contained within food, too.If your urine is dark and has a strong smell, this is a sign you may be dehydrated and not drinking enough.It’s a good idea to keep a glass of water or juice by your side when you’re breastfeeding so you stay sufficiently hydrated. No, says Sue, from La Leche League, “There is absolutely no need to drink cow's milk to make milk.For example, the whole Indian subcontinent eats spicy food and often breastfeed to age 3 or 4 with less difficulty than we do.” According to La Leche League, babies are generally not bothered by particular foods mums eat unless there’s a family history of sensitivities or allergies or mums eat excessive amounts of one particular food.The Department of Health recommends all breastfeeding mothers take a Vitamin D supplement (10 micrograms per day).