Newborn infants who received skin‐to‐skin contact with fathers after Caesarean sections showed stable physiological patterns



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APA-110-1461



Acta Paediatrica. 2021;110:1461–1467. 

|
 1461
wileyonlinelibrary.com/journal/apa
1 | INTRODUCTION
Early mother-infant contact during the first hours after birth is known 
to increase parental sensitivity to infants' signals,
1-3
as well as bond-
ing and maternal satisfaction.
4,5
The pre-feeding behaviour of infants 
who experience skin-to-skin contact with their mothers has also been 
described as one of the pathways to initiating breastfeeding.
5
One 
study showed that infants who had skin-to-skin contact with their 
mother cried less than those who were not held that way.
6
Such con-
tact is also believed to enhance bonding between fathers and infants 
after elective Caesarean sections.
6-11
A systematic Cochrane review 
of the effects of early mother-infant skin-to-skin contact confirmed 
Received: 5 July 2020 
|
Revised: 7 November 2020 
|
Accepted: 19 November 2020
DOI: 10.1111/apa.15685
R E G U L A R A R T I C L E
Newborn infants who received skin-to-skin contact with 
fathers after Caesarean sections showed stable physiological 
patterns
Ana Ayala
1,2
| Kyllike Christensson
1
| Eva Christensson
3
| Gabriel Cavada
4
|
Kerstin Erlandsson
1,5
| Marianne Velandia
6
© 2020 The Authors. Acta Paediatrica published by John Wiley & Sons Ltd on behalf of Foundation Acta Paediatrica.
Abbreviations: bpm, beats per minute; NBAS, Neonatal Behavioural Assessment Scale.
1
Department of Women's and Children's 
Health, Division Reproductive Health, 
Karolinska Institutet, Stockholm, Sweden
2
Ministry of Health, Santiago de Chile, 
Chile
3
Department of Physiology and 
Pharmacology, Karolinska Institutet, 
Stockholm, Sweden
4
School of Public Health, Faculty of 
Medicine University of Chile, Santiago, 
Chile
5
School of Education, Health and Social 
Science, Dalarna University, Falun, 
Sweden
6
School of Health, Care and Social 
Welfare, Mälardalen University, Västerås, 
Sweden
Correspondence
Ana Ayala, Department of Women's and 
Children's Health, Division Reproductive 
Health, Karolinska Institutet, Stockholm, 
Sweden.
Emails: ana.ayala@ki.se; ana.ayala01@
gmail.com

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