Section: Culture, Race & DiscriminationBreastfeeding in Disaster Relief Camps An Integrative Review of LiteratureHirani, Shela Akbar Ali BScN, MScN, IBCLC, RN; Richter, Solina RN, DCur; Salami, Bukola Oladunni MN, PhD, RN; Vallianatos, Helen PhD Author Information Faculty of Nursing (Ms Hirani and Drs Richter and Salami) and Department of Anthropology (Dr Vallianatos), University of Alberta, Edmonton, Alberta, Canada. Correspondence: Shela Akbar Ali Hirani, BScN, MScN, IBCLC, RN, Edmonton Clinic Health Academy, Faculty of Nursing, University of Alberta, 11405, 87 Ave, Edmonton, AB T6G 1C9, Canada ([email protected]). The authors have disclosed that they have no significant relationships with, or financial interest in, any commercial companies pertaining to this article. Advances in Nursing Science: April/June 2019 - Volume 42 - Issue 2 - p E1-E12 doi: 10.1097/ANS.0000000000000231 Buy Metrics Abstract Breastfeeding is the safest mode of infant feeding during disasters and displacement. Although challenges associated with breastfeeding during humanitarian emergencies are global, they are particularly problematic in low- and middle-income countries such as Pakistan. To examine the factors that affect breastfeeding practices of displaced mothers in disaster relief camps, an integrative review of literature was undertaken. The review suggests that the breastfeeding experiences, behaviors, and practices of displaced mothers are shaped by a combination of gender-based, sociocultural, economic, and geopolitical factors. A thorough understanding of these factors will assist nurses and other stakeholders to improve breastfeeding practices and decrease child deaths in disaster relief camps. © 2019 Wolters Kluwer Health, Inc. All rights reserved.