Baby Weigh II Scale

The BabyWeigh II Scale provides accurate measurement of baby's weight just before and just after breastfeeding. The difference between these two weights equals breast milk intake. Designed for daily use and durability, this lightweight and portable scale is easy to use and compensates for a moving baby. Ideal for both professional and home use.

Is baby getting enough breast milk?

The BabyWeigh II Scale makes it easier than ever to weigh baby daily, and has the unique feature of being able to measure before and after feed weight.

Benefits

Benefits of the Baby Weigh II Scale

This sleek, easy to move and clean scale is designed for durability and stability. A hard carrying case is also available for easy transportation of the scale!

 

■ Displays weights in 2 gram increments.

■ Measures breastmilk intake for infants up to 44 lbs.

■ Lightweight and portable.

■ Stable low-profi le design.

■ Simple 1-2-3 push-button weight measurement and easy-to-read LCD display.

■ Automatically compensates for a moving baby.

■ “Zero” button compensates for blanket weight.

■ Grams only version to help prevent pediatric medication errors.*

Useful products
Downloads
More information
More information

Choosing your Medela breast shield size

Read more

Expressing breast milk using a breast pump

Read more
References

1. Meier, P.P., Engstrom, J.L., Janes, J.E., Jegier, B.J., & Loera, F. Breast pump suction patterns that mimic the human infant during breastfeeding: Greater milk output in less time spent pumping for breast pump-dependent mothers with premature infants. J Perinatol 32, 103-110 (2012).

2. Torowicz, D.L., Seelhorst, A., Froh, E.B., Spatz, D.L. Human milk and breastfeeding outcomes in infants with congenital heart disease. Breastfeed Med 10, 31-37 (2015).

3. Kent, J.C. et al. Importance of vacuum for breastmilk expression. Breastfeed Med 3, 11-19 (2008).

4. Meier, P.P. et al. A comparison of the efficiency, efficacy, comfort, and convenience of two hospital-grade electric breast pumps for mothers of very low birthweight infants. Breastfeed Med 3, 141-150 (2008).

5. Mitoulas, L., Lai, C.T., Gurrin, L.C., Larsson, M., & Hartmann, P.E. Effect of vacuum profile on breast milk expression using an electric breast pump. J Hum Lact 18, 353-360 (2002).

6. Burton, P. et al. Randomized trial comparing the effectiveness of 2 electric breast pumps in the NICU. J Hum Lact 29, 412-419 (2013).

7. Mitoulas, L., Lai, C.T., Gurrin, L.C., Larsson, M., & Hartmann, P.E. Efficacy of breast milk expression using an electric breast pump. J Hum Lact 18, 344-352 (2002).

8. Prime, D.K., Garbin, C.P., Hartmann, P.E., & Kent, J.C. Simultaneous breast expression in breastfeeding women is more efficacious than sequential breast expression. Breastfeed Med 7, 442-447 (2012).

9. Mitoulas, L., Lai, C.T., Gurrin, L.C., Larsson, M., & Hartmann, P.E. Efficacy of breast milk expression using an electric breast pump. J Hum Lact 18, 344-352 (2002).

10. Kent, J.C. et al. Volume and frequency of breastfeeds and fat content of breastmilk throughout the day. Pediatrics 117, e387-e395 (2006).

11. Prime, D.K., Geddes, D.T., Hepworth, A.R., Trengove, N.J., & Hartmann, P.E. Comparison of the patterns of milk ejection during repeated breast expression sessions in women. Breastfeed Med 6, 183 (2011).

12. Kent, J.C., Ramsay, D.T., Doherty, D., Larsson, M., & Hartmann, P.E. Response of breasts to different stimulation patterns of an electric breast pump. J Hum Lact 19, 179-186 (2003).