Yes. Yes, perhaps a bit weird but not harmful...
Yes. Sure it is ok. This may serve as a control as to whether there is a change in the milk, if a baby begins having feeding difficulty. Years ago, a father discovered that the milk from 1 breast tasted appreciably saltier. His child had stopped nursing on that side. He was able to analyze the milk and found that it did contain a higher sodium (salt) content. Mom happened to have mastitis on that side.
Yes. No harm in that.
Breast milk. No, but you may find it very sweet.
Depends. If the person has a contageous disease like aids or hepatitis you could get it through such an exposure. If not, no problem.
Does it risky to suck nipples of sex worker. I didnt taste anything, if there are some breast milk I should taste it right? Am I at risk?
No risk. I am assuming you mean risk for HIV or other STDs. The answer is that there is no risk in this common activity.
I had unprotected sex 5 weeks pp last night with my husband. I am starting bc today but am pumping breast milk and he pulled out. Pregnant?
Unlikely. Krista, It is very unlikely, but some women can ovulate before the first menstrual cycle. It would be best to take a home pregnancy test and, if negative, repeat in 1 week. If both are negative, you can start your oral contraceptive. In the meantime, use condoms. Pulling out is not an effective way of preventing pregnancy.
Yes. You can freeze your freshly pumped breastmilk for up to 3 months. It is best to keep it the back of your freezer to keep it very cold. Some report that if you have a separate deep freezer you may even keep it for longer.
Yes. Breast milk can stay for up to 6 months in the back of the freezer or in a deep freeze with a consistent temperature. Avoid keeping it in the door of the freezer as the temperature increases each time the freezer door opens. To defrost the breast milk, leave it in the refrigerator for a day before you plan on using it.
Yes. It's traditional to warm breast milk or formula before feeding it to a baby, but honestly there's no particular reason either can't be served cold. Babies might not take to it at first if they're used to the warm stuff, and I imagine warm milk is more like nursing, so maybe more comforting... But there's no crucial reason to warm the contents of a bottle.
Yes. After my first daughter was born, I realized it was cumbersome to keep warming up refrigerated milk. After all, most older children (and adults!) drink cold milk so why not my baby. It turned out that she took it just fine. I eliminated one less step and still had a happy baby. Try it- you might find you have saved yourself a lot of trouble-especially you're away from home and you need to feed.