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Maverick Adams
Maverick Adams

Buy Medela Breast Pump



The pump itself is great. I was nervous about returning to work but pumping milk is one less thing to worry about. I had mislaid a part of the pump and was devastated as I needed it ASAP, I am so glad I bought directly from them and glad I contacted them as they have helped me get the missing piece and it was so refreshing to receive excellent customer care.




buy medela breast pump



My pump arrived quickly despite the covid situation and even though I have had a problem since then the customer service has been excellent and Tracy C has dealt with this promptly for me and made me feel like nothing was a hassle. Thank you!


The pump stopped working after a month (these things happen) and John Lewis could not help as stores were closed and their online division is not linked up (poor from JL). Medela responded quickly, are reimbursing the Medela hospital grade pump rental charge and have sent a new pump upon me sending back the faulty one.


As well as being the breast pump of choice for a great many hospitals and birthing units, Medela Symphony pumps can also be rented for home use. So when you get home you can use the same pumping technology your body is already used to, and the same pumping accessories too. Find out how to rent a Symphony on our website.


You might need to express for a few days or weeks while your baby and your body get the hang of breastfeeding. Using a double breast pump will enable you to maximise the amount of expressed milk you can obtain in the least amount of time, and the milk will be higher in calories too.4


A lightweight portable breast pump is ideal, and a double electric model, such as the Medela Swing Maxi or Medela Freestyle, will enable you to collect more milk in less time, making it perfect for quick pumping breaks.


The evolution of breast pumps has come a long way since J.H. Hoover's original patent in 1898, and even look a bit different than the first consumer-targeted pumps marketed by Medela in 1991. But despite the endless amount of options available today, there still isn't one that's considered perfect.


The quest for the ideal pump that suits both your body and situation is a trying one. As a mother of four, I'm no stranger to this unique pursuit and have tested just about every available pump in order to find a quiet, gentle unicorn that produces the most milk possible.


For expert input, I interviewed three lactation specialists and an OB-GYN. And since pumping is as unique as the many bodies in the world, it's important to note that what works for one person may not work best for you. All our experts said to consider your specific needs before buying. You'll also find answers to a few FAQs, and insight into how I test breast pumps, at the end of this guide.


Elvie makes the best wearable pump on the market, and it is a must-have for people who don't have the opportunity to stop and pump. Compared to the competition, the Elvie pump is basically leakproof if you follow the directions.


The Willow, its main competitor, caused me plenty of tears over plenty of spilled milk. I spoke with my own lactation consultant Gillian Foreman, IBCLC, of Modern Breastfeeding and Education about this. She explained that this is the result of Willow's "flip to finish," a counterintuitive step. Instead, Elvie's pouring system allows you to dump the milk, which is stored right in the pump, into a bottle.


There are a few sacrifices to choosing this pump over a double electric. The biggest for me was output. I made significantly less milk with the Elvie compared to a traditional pump but made more milk with the Elvie versus the Willow. I attribute this to its gentle yet effective suction that felt much less like nips and more like a baby's mouth. Foreman adds that most clients see half of the normal output with wearable pumps.


She also brings up another common concern with the Elvie pump. "You have to know what flange size you are. You can [use inserts] for smaller nipples but can't make it bigger," she said. "The biggest complaint I've seen is whether [the nipple] is in the middle, [and if not] there can be pain because it might be rubbing."


Traditional manual pumps use a one-handed pumping system where you squeeze a handle connected to the flange and pump to extract milk from the breast. The problem is that about 10 pumps in your hand is already tired. Haakaa seems to have solved this problem with a hands-free system that provides low-level suction.


The pump catches milk that would be wasted if you are, say, feeding your baby on the other breast, while also pumping some milk. It's not a full replacement for an electric pump though. Instead, it perfectly fits the bill as a second pump for periodic use to relieve pressure when you are overfull, especially in the middle of the night when the baby is only up for nursing on one side.


She warns that overusing it can actually create an oversupply, as you are essentially teaching the breast that more milk is needed. "Just use the Haakaa until the breast feels a little softer," she recommended.


If you plan to buy just one pump and your baby is exclusively breastfeeding, every ounce matters. This is why the Motif Luna made the cut, with one of the highest outputs of the pumps we tested. If you eliminate all other factors and simply need the highest output for your money, this is the most effective and economical choice.


You can be sure you are choosing a good pump if the motor is strong but doesn't necessarily feel strong on the breasts, Dandrich explains, and the Luna fits this description. Foreman calls the pump impressive and cautions that people should choose the higher grade Luna, not the lower grade Duo, saying there is a dramatic difference.


I particularly love the three levels of LED lighting on the pump for night use, very clear buttons that don't require a look back at the handbook, and a timer showing how many minutes you've been pumping. It's a quiet pump if you are looking to discreetly pump at work or on the go.


Jennifer Horne, a board-certified lactation consultant (IBCLC) with The Lactation Network, recommends Spectra with its closed system for hygiene reasons, meaning milk circulates through a hygienic route away from the pump mechanism. She also likes the adjustable settings for controlling suction levels and the letdown versus expression modes.


With only this pump, I experience a second "letdown" or wave of milk halfway through pumping, which gives me a higher output. I believe this is due to the strong motor and a feel that most mimics my baby's nursing patterns.


I would like to see Spectra make a softer rimmed flange, similar to Medela's Personal Fit Flex technology that features a rubber ring instead of hard plastic. This would make the Spectra the ultimate pump.


Like the Motif, the Spectra has the same traditional pump parts that are easy to clean, put together, and troubleshoot. While this pump is similar to its competitor, Medela Pump in Style, and both are almost universally offered through insurance, the Medela didn't offer a timer or time log, and you can't increase the speed, only the suction.


The only perk of being stuck in a hospital with a sick newborn was meeting the Medela Symphony. Recommended by our experts as the best hospital-grade pump, this product is the holy grail of pumps and is typically accessed by the regular consumer through a rental program at your local hospital.


"These pumps are often recommended in the hospital if your baby is premature or having other breastfeeding difficulties early on," she said. "They are also recommended if you are exclusively pumping, had previous breast surgery, have conditions that may affect milk supply, or are inducing lactation."


As an experienced pumper, I was most excited to see 50% more milk than usual from one of my shortest pumping sessions ever. In just about 10 minutes, not my usual 20 to 25, I produced that extra milk without any extra strain or discomfort. Foreman credits the Symphony's piston motor system this pump uses, which she says is a different type from others.


Dandrich recommended the Symphony for those who have a low supply in the first few weeks of their baby's life and for NICU parents. Though you hopefully will never need one, it's great to know such an efficient pump is available at many hospitals if you are stuck there in an emergency by yourself or with your baby.


What to Expect's Editorial Director Christine Mattheis tested five types of breast pumps during her seven-month breastfeeding journey with her daughter, Rose. She says that the Spectra S1 was by far her favorite. "The Spectra pumped milk extremely efficiently," she says. "In just 15 minutes, I could express up to 5 ounces per breast, while with other pumps I'd get maybe half that amount." Plus, she says, the Spectra was easy to use, fit comfortably and was easy to clean.


The pump weighs 3.3 pounds and has a handy little nightlight, so you can pump during those bleary midnight hours without turning on the lights and a screen that shows a digital stopwatch so you can see how long you've been pumping.


I have both the Medela Pump in Style Advanced and the Spectra. The Medela is fine, but the Spectra is more comfortable, easier to clean (closed system), gives you more control over the pump settings, is quieter and gives me more milk when I express."


This compact and lightweight pump features two pumping modes and multiple levels of suction. The pump itself is nice and sleek, too. The device, which fits in the palm of your hand, clearly displays the working mode and suction level.


Christine tried both the Medela Freestyle Flex and the Medela Pump In Style. She was able to express similar amounts of milk with each, even though the Freestyle Flex is smaller and somewhat less powerful. Plus, it made outings a breeze. "I exclusively breastfed for the first few months of my daughter's life, and the first time I finally went out for dinner without her, I was so worried about having to pump in public," she says. "But it was so easy with the Medela Freestyle Flex. It fit in my tote bag, and was easy to set up in the bathroom. After that first on-the-go pump, I started venturing out a lot more frequently, and always brought my Medela with me." 041b061a72


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