bottle-fed


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bot·tle-feed

(bŏt′l-fēd′)
tr.v. bot·tle-fed (-fĕd′), bot·tle-feed·ing, bot·tle-feeds
To feed (a baby, for example) with a bottle.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.bottle-fed - (of an infant) given milk from a bottle
breast-fed - (of an infant) fed milk from the mother's breast
Translations

bottle-fed

[ˈbɒtlfed] ADJalimentado con biberón

bottle-fed

[ˈbɒtlˌfɛd] adjallattato/a artificialmente
References in periodicals archive ?
Fathers of babies who are bottle-fed can spend more time alone with their children, and give moms a much-needed break, without the fear of having nothing to feed them should they get hungry while mom is away.
Kerry-Ann Methven added: "I'm pretty sure a fed baby is a happy baby, regardless of whether it's breast-fed or bottle-fed. Stop trying to make mums feel bad for not breast-feeding."
Women who exclusively bottle-fed were excluded from the study, although women who started off breast feeding and then switched to formula were included.
Children who were breast-fed exclusively for the first six months of life were less likely to have teeth alignment issues than those who were breast-fed for a shorter time or bottle-fed, the American Dental Association (ADA) says.
In this study breast, fed children were 84% and bottle-fed were 16%.
It was found that the time for transition to full breastfeeding was significantly shorter in preterm babies who were spoon-fed compared to the ones who were bottle-fed (p<0.05).
Compared with bottle-fed children, seven-year-olds breastfed for the first year of life were likely to score four points higher in a test of verbal IQ.
A MUM-OF-SEVEN today welcomed more support for breast-feeding mothers after figures revealed a rise in the number of bottle-fed babies.
Bottle-feeding is a rather common practice in Kenya, with more than one-quarter of children less than one year being bottle-fed [6].
This is another reason why you should never insist that your bottle-fed baby finishes her feed.