50, P < .034). Trends in exclusive breastfeeding mostly improved (Table 3). Girls and boys posted significant improving trends (F1,772 = 11.16, P < .001) and (F1,772 = 15.35, P < .000), respectively. In addition, children in rural areas posted significant improvement (F1,596 = 27.15, P < .000). Comparing the richest versus the poorest groups, both quintiles posted significant improving trends, but the poorest performed better than the richest with its prevalence of exclusive breastfeeding tripling
from 1998 to 2008-2009 (F1,213 = 17.96, P < .000). There were almost no statistically significant changes in prevalence across the study period in complementary feeding and breastfeeding (Table 4). Only children born to mothers who could read with difficulty posted a significant worsening trend (F1,663 = 4.50, P < .034). In the analyses of Palbociclib bottle-feeding Venetoclax solubility dmso (Table 5), the sociodemographic pattern had mostly stable trends and only 1 worsening trend in the Western province (F1,151 = 4.54, P < .035). Statistically significant improving trends (declines in bottle-feeding) were observed among children aged 12 to 23 months (F1,986 = 8.29, P < .004), children in Coast (F1,164 = 8.91, P < .003), Eastern
(F1,171 = 5.30, P < .002), Rift Valley (F1,233 = 8.87, P < .003), children whose mothers could not read (F1,484 = 5.24, P < .023), and those whose mothers listened to radio weekly (F1,1034 = 4.77, P < .029). Bivariate analyses with 2008-2009 data were used to select independent variables for inclusion in logistic regression analyses
(Table 6). Only province and area 3-mercaptopyruvate sulfurtransferase of residence had significant bivariate associations with all 4 feeding variables. Table 7 shows the results of logistic regression analyses with only variables that showed significant bivariate association with individual breastfeeding practices put in the regression models. In model 1 (early initiation of breastfeeding), children born through cesarean delivery were almost 3 times more likely to be breastfed later than 1 hour after birth, compared to children having vaginal deliveries. Children in Western, Central, and Coast provinces had significantly higher odds of being breastfed later as compared to children in the Eastern province. Children born to mothers with incomplete primary education were more likely to be breastfed later than earlier, compared to those born to mothers who had completed secondary and/or higher education. In model 2 (exclusive breastfeeding), children born through cesarean delivery were more likely to be exclusively breastfed compared to those with vaginal deliveries. Using the Eastern province as the reference category, children in the Coast and Nairobi were more likely to not be exclusively breastfed.