New Tech for Breastfeeding to Replace Women’s Breasts

When women lose their breasts, it can be an emotionally devastating experience. They can lose their breasts and the ability to breastfeed their babies through breast cancer, surgery, or disabilities. It is a shame, because breastfeeding can be a bonding experience between a woman and her child. Now, a device came out that simulates a breastfeeding system. The device is called Our Bonding Buddy.

New Tech for Breastfeeding – Our Bonding Buddy

This device, Our Bonding Buddy, simulates a breastfeeding system by allowing the baby’s drink formula to travel from a bottle that hangs from one’s neck down a tube to an artificial nipple. The artificial nipple covers the nipple area of the individual who is administering the baby formula, and the child sucks the artificial nipple. This act of administering the baby formula mimics the natural breastfeeding experience for those who are unable to breastfeed.

New Tech for Breastfeeding to Replace Women’s Breasts

Breastfeeding Options for Adoptive Parents and HIV patients

If adoptive parents and HIV patients are not able to breastfeed babies for certain reasons, they can simulate breastfeeding. Our Bonding Buddy provides a safer environment to bond with your baby, while reducing the risk of transmitting diseases.

Options for LGBTQ and Men

This Bonding Buddy experience allows people who do not have organs that produce breast milk, such as LGBTQ members and males, to participate in the breastfeeding experience with their babies. Men can rock and comfort their babies while administering breast milk through the unique device, mimicking the natural experience with a mother.

New Tech for Breastfeeding to Replace Women’s Breasts

Women Who Need Breaks

Another possibility when breastfeeding is that women need to take breaks once in a while. For example, if their skin starts breaking, they can use the Our Bonding Buddy system while allowing their natural skin to heal. The new wearable allows a woman to continue feeding the baby while holding the baby with both hands.

The aforementioned invention seems simple but also practical. It is great for people who cannot administer breast milk at a certain point in time. This includes cancer-battling mothers, LGBTQ members, males, adoptive parents, and HIV members. In certain cases, even mothers who usually administer breast milk need to take breaks to heal their skin. Thus, the device also allows this category of people to breastfeed their babies. Bottle holding is unnecessary.