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When are Breastfeeding Intervals?
During the daytime, if three hours have passed since your baby’s last feeding, or if your breasts are full, you might want to wake her to feed. Talking, rubbing, patting, unwrapping, or undressing her will help. It could take up to five to 10 minutes to wake her completely, but it usually will result in a better feeding.

If she shows signs of hunger—even if she just ate an hour ago—it’s OK to feed her again. Sometimes infants "cluster feed" before taking a nap. It does not mean your milk supply is low. This is normal breastfeeding behavior.

On the other hand, if one or both breasts become engorged between feedings, use a breast pump or hand express to help relieve them.
How do you know when your baby is hungry? Crying is a late sign of hunger, but not the only one. When your baby makes sucking movements or puts her fingers to her mouth— even while sleeping — she might be telling you she is ready to eat. It is best to feed her when she is fully awake. You can help wake her by gently playing with her, changing her diaper, or talking to her before she eats. How Do You know If Your Baby Is Getting Enough Breast Milk?

During the 1st month, your baby will wet between six and eight diapers and probably have two bowel movements per day. Once your milk supply is established, he should gain about 2/3 ounce per day during his first 3 months. Between 3 and 6 months, weight gain tapers off to about 1/2 ounce per day.
Human Milk Oligosaccharide (HMO) helps support baby’s developing immune system by closing multiple gaps in immune function between formula-fed and breastfed infants.