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Breast Pumping: The Alternative Feeding Option

by Wendy Williamson

Breastfeeding has been a part of our culture since human existence, so why does it seem so difficult? Most soon-to-be-moms fantasize about the sweet, quiet moments that they will share with their precious bundle as they suckle at her breast, but moments after birth they find that the breastfeeding experience does not come as natural as was thought, but is a learning experience. Due to excruciating, long labors; post-partum depression; decisions to return back to work and many other problems that mothers are facing, some are turning to other feeding options.

breast-pumping-the-alternative-feeding-option.jpgIs this such a bad decision? Perhaps 30 or 40 years ago, when the fad of breastfeeding was not in, the only option was to use formula. However, we are very fortunate to have many feeding options to keep our beautiful newborns healthy, plump and happy: breastfeeding, formula, exclusive pumping, supplementing breast milk, supplementing formula, and many other combinations. But, why is it that we are instantly, right after the birth of our newborn, only given two options (breastfeeding and formula)? It is very rare for someone in our society, especially the medical community, to give you the option to pump, let alone give you a good explanation of how it works, the advantages and disadvantages, or recommend a good pump to use.

Today, our society pressures mothers to breastfeed because of the many benefits that have been proven. This pressure entails bringing baby to breast exclusively, and though this is an incredible way to create bonding with your baby while providing the best milk for your little one, this pressure can be detrimental to some mothers. Guilt, depression, inadequacy, anger, and many other emotions are felt by many mothers who feel this pressure, but are unable to successfully complete the beautiful fantasy of rocking quietly in a serene environment as baby suckles at a contented mother’s breast. Yet, instead of admitting that bringing baby to breast exclusively is not for every mother, and helping those discover the many other options, we impatiently thrust a can of formula in the confused mother’s arms.

Most of these mothers do not selfishly decide that their newly born child just does not deserve their time and sacrifice of bringing the baby to breast, it is usually quite the contrary. There are numerous reasons why a mother is unable to successfully bring baby to breast exclusively:

  • baby is not nursing well (sleepy, low blood sugar, jaundice);
  • baby is not able to nurse at all (premature, illness of mom or baby);
  • mom or baby has surgery;
  • postpartum depression.

And these are only a few of the many reasons that a mother is not capable of bringing baby to breast exclusively.

How many of these mothers are informed that they can still give their sweet babies their own perfect milk right from mom? Pumping has actually been around since the late 1700’s, with a glass bowl and brass syringe. Yet, the pumps of eras past are put to shame by the incredible breast pumps of today. You can choose from many different brands, styles, and usage requirements. Though it is not one of the first thoughts that come into one’s head when thinking of feeding options, there are many moms who breast pump exclusively, and are very proud of it.

There are many opponents of breast pumping who may inform others of the disadvantages, such as finding hours a day to do the pumping, risk of decreasing milk, or inconvenience of making and warming bottles. Yet, many mothers who find that the only way to provide their own milk to their infants is by breast pumping would argue that, although these are problems that need to sometimes be overcome, there are still many more benefits.

One benefit may include the emotional stability that some mothers experience when others are able to feed the baby while they get some extra sleep, the confidence of actually seeing how much milk the baby is consuming, or not becoming frustrated from latch-on problems, sore nipples, and biting. Another benefit is the financial cost, which is pretty minimal compared to the excessive prices of baby formula. Some babies may benefit from the length of time mothers will continue to pump as opposed to bringing baby to breast exclusively. Though 70% of mothers begin to breastfeed their baby in the hospital, only 36% continue to breastfeed their baby by 6 months, according to a study conducted by the U.S. Centers for Disease Control. This decrease can be contributed to mothers returning to work, the desire to begin to sleep longer periods of time, and many other reasons. However, because of the many benefits pumping moms encounter, these are also some of the reasons that they are able to continue to give their babies breast milk longer. One of the most important reasons to breast pump is the ability to help others in need. Many mothers who become experienced at pumping find that they are able to pump far more milk than their baby is consuming. For these fortunate mothers, they are able to share their milk with the milk banks across the U.S., which pasteurize and distribute the milk to sick and premature babies. This is one of the most satisfying and heart-felt advantages of breast pumping.

So, again, with the great advantages of breast pumping, why are we not promoting it as a major feeding option? We need to take it upon ourselves to educate others of the incredible benefits of breast pumping. Some very simple things that mothers can do to assist with breast pumping becoming a feeding option can be talking with other mothers, informing pregnant women about breast pumping as a feeding option, or asking your OB/GYN or baby’s pediatrician about their views of breast pumping. Those dedicated to making breast pumping a feeding option may contact government officials or charities to assist new mothers with funding for breast pumps, learn more and educate others about the wonderful services of breast milk banks, or get involved with educating the medical community about breast pumping and the benefits to both baby and mother.

One day, hopefully in the near future, mothers will be asked how they feed their baby, and instead of receiving strange looks when they profess that they exclusively pump, they will be greeted with a welcoming, “So do I! What type of pump do you use?”

About the Author:
Wendy Williamson has pumped exclusively for each of her children. Gabrielle, the last of three babies, received breast milk that was exclusively pumped for over a year. Thoughts of charity and giving pre-occupied Wendy for many years until she discovered breast pumping as her passion. She is determined to help other mothers realize the benefits of breast pumping for both baby and MOTHER, and hopes to help by creating a greater awareness of donating breast milk and donating breast pumps to mothers wanting to provide their own precious breast milk to their pre-mature or ill baby. More information on breast pumping can be found at her website,

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58 Comments on "Breast Pumping: The Alternative Feeding Option"

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7 years 5 months ago
I literally breastfeeding my 7 wk old all day except once a day she has a poly vitamin she takes and I give her a lil formula with that and I feel like the worst mother ever because I just don’t have time to pump because I’m breast feeding all day and that one time she gets formula I’m feeding her plus any down time I get I spend it with my other daughter that’s 4 yrs. Old . Plus I have a hard time going places because I breast feed so I only go places when i absolutely have… Read more »
Laura Pritchard
8 years 3 months ago
It’s so good to finally see information about exclusively pumping. My intention was to breastfeed but my nipples went completely flat after birth & my son wouldn’t latch on…not helped by breastfeeding-obsessed midwives who were literally forcing my breast into his mouth repeatedly – stressful for both of us and, I believe, a guaranteed way to put the baby off breastfeeding. What gets me is that they are so “pro-breastfeeding” but no one seems to admit that the only extra benefit to breastfeeding is that the baby gets breast milk…well, with pumping the only difference is a different teat! They… Read more »
8 years 4 months ago
I nursed for 12 months with my first child and pumped while at work and she never had to have formula but guess what, she wouldn’t take a bottle from anyone if I was around, only at daycare. For my 2nd child I said I was going to pump exclusively. I did have to supplement with formula here and there and she’s now 5 weeks old and I only pump a couple times a day and supplement with a couple bottles of formula a day too. I sometimes get sick of the time it takes to pump and then bottle… Read more »
8 years 6 months ago

Ahhh…relieved that I came across this site. My baby boy is only 6 days old but seems to be hungry constantly. He literally feeds on my breast for 2-3 hrs and will still want more. Seems like I’m not producing enough milk. I actually got so frustrated last night that I ended up giving him a bottle of formula last night just so I could rest. I do perfer breast milk over formula so I decided that I would pump only this morning I then came across this site. I feel better, almost like my decision has been validated.

8 years 7 months ago

I am to hear this. i would like to buy breastpump because my LO cries even after feeding for an hr, i amgiving one full bottle milk. then only he satisfies. i think my milk supply is less. will breastpumping increases my milk supply? i will be greatful if i feed him only my milk.

8 years 8 months ago

Thank you, thank you for this article. I was getting so frustrated with breastfeeding because my baby had jaundice, wasn’t meeting the diaper “quotas,” etc. I just felt that he was never getting enough. I am so glad to know that he can still get MY milk with this exclusive pumping option.

[…] […]

8 years 9 months ago
I have a 30 day old baby and decided from the day we found out we were pregnant that I would do an all natural birth and breastfeed, because it would be the very best thing for my son. I was able to deliver without pain medicine or an epidural, and figured he would take to the breast quicker. He did latch the very first time I tried him at the breast, however from day one his latch was not proper. I have worked with the lactation consultant for four weeks now, my nipples are cracked and soar and I… Read more »
8 years 9 months ago
I wish I had found this website when I was having difficulty breastfeeding. I strictly breastfed my daughter for the first 4 months of her life. At two weeks, I got my first yeast infection of the breast. So painful! I worked through it (and the double dose of antibiotics it took to clear it up… This took almost a month!) things were starting to go well and then I got ANOTHER yeast infection. My daughter never showed signs of thrush, but I definitely had another infection. I decided that I had to pump or else I would quit breastfeeding… Read more »
9 years 9 days ago
I exclusively breastfed my baby until she was 6 weeks old. I had no problem whatsoever breastfeeding. She always latched on right away. Since she turned 6 weeks old I decided to exclusively pump and its been going great. I have more freedom, I get more sleep, and it’s so much faster to nurse than to pump. I know alot of women think I must be crazy that the breastfeeding was going so good and I’ve decided to stop and only pump, but I was going insane because it just took way to long. I feel that I did it… Read more »
9 years 9 days ago
I just had my second child and he is now 6 weeks old. He was born 3 weeks early and was given a bottle in the hospital. When I tried to breast feed he had difficutlites latching on, so I started pumping and giving him formula. Now I barely get 1/2 oz of breast milk when I pump…so I am saddened because I guess I am not going to be able to continue with pumping. With my daughter, I breastfeed for 7 months no problem…I just hope he was able to get benefits from breast milk even though it has… Read more »
9 years 1 month ago
I will agree wholeheartedly with A. As I sit here and pump, I see my four month old cooing and giggling for daddy. I began pumping after having latching issues and a baby with jaundice. I was convinced that breastfeeding would be so natural and I had beautiful visions of rocking my little one and stroking his hair as he fed at my breast. Jaundice shut down our breastfeeding pretty quickly and we began supplementing with formula. I knew how strongly I felt about giving my baby breastmilk, it just had to be delivered differently than I had planned. I… Read more »
9 years 1 month ago
I exclusively pumped for 4 months with my first (after weeks of trying to breastfeed, many, many lactation consultations, etc). I tried again with my second, but no luck, and have now been exclusively pumping for 2 months, with a goal of getting to 4 months. I agree with Jackie–while I’m glad that sites like this are trying to educate mothers that there’s an alternative to formula when breastfeeding doesn’t work out, and to tell mothers not to feel guilty if they wind up pumping, I wouldn’t want anyone to read this site and decide to go straight to pumping… Read more »
9 years 1 month ago
I just want to share some of my thoughts after reading this article. I am a health care professional and a firm believer of breast feeding… until I had my own baby. After my c-section and latching issues, it was extremely difficult to breast feed my baby. Then I realize breast feeding isn’t accessible for every mother. This society puts too much emphasis on breast feeding and ignores the feelings of those who simply are not capable of doing so. I had very low milk production despite trying everything (pumping, herbal supplements, domperidone, and using lactation aid). My midwife made… Read more »
9 years 2 months ago
I’d like to join everyone else who has commented to say thank you for this article. I exclusively pumped after latch problems with both of my daughters, and had no problems with milk supply or mastitis with either. Despite my success with exclusive pumping, and despite the obvious health and development of both of my daughters, I experienced extreme guilt due to my lack of success with exclusive breastfeeding. All the articles and information that I read made me feel like the only acceptable option was breastfeeding and I felt like a failure. I wish more physicians, nurses, and lactation… Read more »

[…] lobbied for their places of employment to provide lactation rooms (a private place to breastfeed or pump milk for their baby). Now, many states are stepping up to the plate and putting laws in place to ensure […]

[…] lobbied for their places of employment to provide lactation rooms (a private place to breastfeed or pump milk for their baby). Now, many states are stepping up to the plate and putting laws in place to ensure […]

9 years 4 months ago
I feel a bit relieved to know that other women excusively pump! I had my baby 1/28/10 and I actually had no problem with her latching on or anything I would just notice that she was often choking on my milk and running out of breath, it appeared that my milk was coming out to fast and I believe she got used to the bottle nipple from the hospital. I too had to have e c-section and had no help from family members for post partum recover so it was really hard for me the first couple weeks. I also… Read more »
9 years 6 months ago
I had my son 2 months ago at a pro-breastfeeding hospital. My problem is that I have very flat nipples, they would never come out and stay like that. Though the nurses were very helpfull, my baby just could not latch on. I tryed and tryed again and again. He was getting a little bit of colostrum which I just expressed into his mouth. But by day 2 he bacame very hungry, and there was still no latch. The nurses got me to start pumping, but because I had a C-section my milk didn’t come in for a long time.… Read more »
9 years 8 months ago
i too, pump exclusively – and i love it. i was unfortunate to have suffered from PUPPPs at the end of my pregnancy and after being in pre-labour for 4 days and 24hrs of active labour that ended with a 3rd degree episiotomy tear and hemorrhaging, i was too exhausted to nurse my baby boy and fell unconscious as i was being taken to the recovery room to my horror i awoke 6 hours later to find my son cold and alone in his bassinet next to me. unfed. i called the nurses immediately and was greeted with being lectured… Read more »
9 years 9 months ago
I really enjoyed this article, especially for the support and comeraderie that is out there for exclusive pumping. My 1st born (son) is now 15 days old, and I decided to pump exclusively since Day 4. The reasons are as follows: I had a c-section, which made for a groggy baby and a pained mom. The baby was found to have tongue-tie and latching issues. The first days of his life, we had to have donor milk for him….and I did provide him with colostrum (what little that I was able to produce). Now I pump every 2.5 hours via… Read more »
9 years 9 months ago

Thank you for sharing your comments. I am unable to breastfeed but still want to feed my newborn breastmilk. I have been working to build my supply by exclusively pumping for at least 15 minutes every 3 hours or so – but have not seen an increase. How long does it typically take to build a healthy milk supply through exclusive pumping? Thanks.

9 years 9 months ago
Also, in response to Sandy, a doctor cannot “force” you to do anything that you do not want to do, although I don’t believe that pumping immediately will be fruitful. In the first hours and many times days of your baby’s life your body produces colostrum, probably not enough to coat the sides of the bottle you pump into, but just enough to start up the digestion of your newborn. This re-emphasizes my point of being informed about the decision to or not to breast feed. Not that feelings aren’t important, but basing major decisions about your children on feelings… Read more »
9 years 9 months ago
Not that I think that pumping exclusively is necessarily a bad choice if that is what works for you, but I am concerned that women who are pumping exclusively might be missing the natural cycles that occur when you are breast feeding. There is a direct correlation between establishing a good supply of breast-milk and breast-feeding simply because your body is responding to the length of time that your baby spends at the breast. Also, the content of your milk changes from day to day and sometimes even from hour to hour, the benefit of which can be lost by… Read more »

[…] (unless it is pumped) needs no refrigeration for storage, requires no heating or added water, and involves no […]

10 years 1 month ago
I’ve had my baby since my last comment, and though he can nurse, he doesn’t really get enough. I got a loaner pump from the hospital and I love it! The first couple of days when I was only getting a few drops were disheartening, but now I’m starting to make more and I’m really happy. My boy is three days old and on formula for now, but I have an ounce in the fridge waiting on him. It’s so worth it! And Sandy, I asked the nurse in the delivery room for a pump and she brought one to… Read more »
10 years 1 month ago
I will be a first time mom Feb 2010 and never had the desire to breastfeed because of many reasons: i cant see myself doing it, i’ve heard of all the pain, i want my husband to experience feeding the baby, i can see how much milk the baby is intaking and it would give me assurance that I am feeding the baby correctly, and many other reasons. Every time I mention pumping exclusively I get weird looks and negative comments and it makes me feel like im a bad mother for not wanting to breast feed. I never said… Read more »
10 years 1 month ago
This is a great article! I have been pumping for 5 months now and my supply is great and my baby has only had breast milk. I was told by so many people when I started doing this that my supply would go away..blah, blah, blah. I didn’t really like the breastfeeding itself so I tried the pumping when my milk came in – 2 days- post birth. I don’t always like pumping, but now have it down to 4 times per day. I have over 4,000 oz. frozen and my husband can feed the baby. It’s an all around… Read more »
10 years 1 month ago

I am so glad to see this article. I exclusively pumped for my son for a year. And I am now doing the same for My daughter. It isn’t time comsumimg for me, I feel it is a great option for moms, and hope it becomes more mainstream as an option. Don’t EVER let anyone make you feel weird or guilty about it. It is fantastic and the best thing i’ve ever done.

10 years 2 months ago
I’m so glad I found this article. I was just trying to breastfeed my 2 week old baby again and every time it ends with both of us in tears. She is a good eater, but she just doesn’t latch on properly and I am so sore I can stand it. I was starting to feel like a failure and like I was letting my baby down. Knowing that so many women out there have been able to just pump in order to feed their babies makes me feel so much better. I think by just pumping I can really… Read more »
10 years 3 months ago

Thanks so much for this article. I’ve been really frustrated trying to find people who say it’s okay to pump exclusively. I’d love to be able to nurse, but my son will be born with a bilateral cleft lip and palate and most likely won’t be able to. I’m gonna start researching good pumps now. 🙂

10 years 3 months ago

I have been pumping exclusively for 8 weeks because my son was born at 36 weeks and will not latch on the breast at all. I pump every 2-3 hours and get about 5-6oz each time. The more often you pump the more milk your body will produce. It takes a few weeks to build a good milk supply and a lot of dedication but it is worth it to me knowing my baby gets only breast milk. Also pumping causes a release of oxytocin which causes weight loss and promotes a natural sense of well being.

10 years 3 months ago

I started pumping exclusively because my nipples are flat and very hard for my baby to latch onto. While it is time consuming, I feel so much better about myself knowing that I am trying everything to giive my baby the best. I pump every 4-6 hours and usually get between 4-7oz each time. My baby is only eating 3oz a feeding so I am usually a few feedings ahead of her.

10 years 4 months ago
I exclusively pumped with my first son who was born at 35 weeks (I am a type 1 diabetic and had pre-e). It worked wonders for us. I tried to put him to breast a few times and it never really worked out. I just had my 2nd son (also a 35 weeker) and he two is being exclusively pumped (though he has gone to the breast a few times- he is very sleepy and slow to gain weight due to being a premie. My husband and I love this method of feeding. We feed skin to skin with our… Read more »
10 years 4 months ago
I have just decided to go this route with my 11 day old son – he was a very slow / sleepy breastfeeder and I just had no confidence that he was getting the proper amount of milk when he fed from my breast. I do have a few questions…how long does everyone typically pump for? and how much milk is normally expressed? My breasts seem to be “empty after about 15-20 mins total and I can get anywhere from 1/2 – 2oz per session (I have been pumping every 2 hours or so). Any advice / feedback would be… Read more »
10 years 4 months ago
I couldn’t breastfeed my first. She was a 26 week preemie, but I pumped enough milk to feed her for nine months. With the recent birth of my second, I thought it was going to be a wonderful experience. Unfortunately, it just wasn’t working out. After 4 weeks of no sleep and neglecting my oldest, I decided that we would all be better off if I went back to the pump. I was distraught and felt like I was giving up, but reading the articles I found on pumping mothers really helped me come to grips with the true issue… Read more »
10 years 5 months ago
My baby girl is due in 3 months. I have decided not to breastfeed because I am completely creeped out by it for some reason. I can’t even look at pictures of someone breastfeeding. I think it is because my nipples are the most sexual part of my body. When I tell people that I plan on breastpump exclusively, I get lectured. I feel a lot of guilt and I’m not sure what to do. Has anyone done any research to see if you still get the weight loss benefit and shrinking of the uterus with breastpumping as with breastfeeding?
Mommy Toya
10 years 5 months ago
I am encouraged by this article. I am a breast pump exclusive mother. After birth, I attempted to feed my son but my breast had grown to a size “J” and he was only 6 lb. 14 oz. and unable to position to latch correctly. I felt very defeated as a mother, but through ecouragement from articles like this one, my husband and my faith I found this alternative and love it. My son is now almost 3 months and I have pumped exclusively his milk (while returning back to work at 8 weeks). Speaking as a large breast woman;… Read more »
10 years 7 months ago
I am so glad to see that there are other mom’s out there that exclusively pump. I pumped for 8 months with my first daughter because after 6 weeks of forcing through very painful breastfeeding, we learned she was tongue-tied. I just had my 2nd daughter 2 weeks ago and she was doing fine until I got a couple of nipple blisters. They would never heal and my nipples were and still are very sore. I’ve tried to hang in there, but I immediately starting pumping when I got home from the hospital. Not to mention I have very large… Read more »
10 years 8 months ago

Thank you so much for this article. I am expecting my first child 2/7/09 and have been on the fence on whether or not to breastfeed. I don’t think I am the type of person who will feel comfortable with the “typical” breastfeeding method, but I want my child to get the benefits of my breastmilk. I will probably try and breastfeed in the hospital to get my milk supply started, but I will switch to the pump exclusively when I get home. Wish me luck!

10 years 8 months ago
I have a pump that has several different settings for both suction and speed. For the first 30 seconds or so of pumping, I find that if I put it on a very low suction and a fast speed, and then when I feel my milk let down, put it at a deeper suction and a slower speed, I don’t have as much soreness. If I try to put it at my “goal” setting right away, it hurts a lot. Then after about 10 minutes (after my second let-down), I put it at the deepest suction and slowest speed setting… Read more »
10 years 8 months ago

I’m so glad I found this article. I’m considering exclusively pumping for my baby. This article made me feel better about it and especially reading the comments from everyone. I had a horrible experience trying to breastfeed my 1st son and I don’t want to try again…but want the benefits of breast milk. Thank you all!

10 years 8 months ago

This article was really helpful. After exclusively breastfeeding my DD for 4 1/2 months, she’s now decided she prefers the bottle to the breast. I’m just wondering, for the first time I pumped about every 4 hours yesterday and my nipples were extremely sore. Will this pain ease up, like it did with b/f?
Thanks for the great info!

[…] a woman can create a bottle of breast milk to have ready for her baby to eat in cases where she needs to leave the house for […]

10 years 8 months ago
I exclusively pump. In short…I had a terrible time trying to breastfeed. Finally, after a breakdown in the hospital, a lactation consultant told me to pump one feeding, and put her to the breast the other feeding (switch on and off). What a relief!!! I used a breast shield for the breast feeding, which helped, but eventually I just switched to exclusive pumping. It is a lot of work, but I’ve found ways to make it easier. I have a double electric pump (Lasinoh) that I LOVE LOVE LOVE and I took an ace bandage, cut slits in it, and… Read more »
10 years 8 months ago

Amanda with the numb and purple nipples, I think this may be the problem. Hope it helps!

Raynaud’s affects about 20 percent of women. It is a benign condition often characterized by sensitivity to cold in the hands and feet. Hands and feet turn white or purple when exposed to cold and may tingle, hurt, or become numb. These sensations go away with heat. Although vasospasms are most common in hands and feet, they can occur in the vascular systems of the breast and nipple. The resulting pain is intense and could easily cause someone to stop breastfeeding.

10 years 9 months ago

it is encouraging to see other mom’s that have chosen exclusive pumping. this is something that i am considering doing after 4 1/2 months of exclusive nursing. my daughter has been refusing me and getting very fussy at the breast for the last 4 weeks. i don’t want to switch completely over to formula. i really would love to give her my milk for each feeding. i’m just worried about supply issues. i will be looking more into exclusive pumping. thanks.

10 years 9 months ago
I am so thankful to read this article and to see that there are other options besides breastfeeding. My baby had jaundice and was very difficult to breastfeed so I ended up pumping so we could monitor how much milk she was getting. I was planning on returning to breastfeeding after the jaundice was out of her system, but after latching problems, sore and traumitized nipples, and much crying (both by me and the baby) I decided to go back to pumping. I love it and fortunately I have a good milk supply. My advice to anyone wanting to pump… Read more »
10 years 9 months ago

Hi Amanda, I pump exclusively because it was way too painful for me to breastfeed. It is working out great, it still a little painful but I rub some lanolin on before and after I pump and it really helps.

10 years 9 months ago
Yeah!! I’m also very glad to hear others only pump as well. I have a 2 week old that I’ve tried to breast feed and I would end up crying with her cause it would hurt so bad cause she wasn’t latching on. I had tons of pressure from my mother in law to keep doing it even through the pain. But I decided to pump and supplement with formula cause I’m only able to pump 2-3oz from both breast. My question is: It also hurts to pump (at first then gets numb) my nipples turn purple and have a… Read more »
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