Parents have a lot to worry about when it comes to a newborn baby.
What would you do as a mother if you could not breast feed your baby? Many parents today are turning to the internet.
"There are specific websites set up for what we call informal milk sharing," NICU dietician Tanya Wagner said.
That's where some moms are turning to get their babies the foods and nutrients they need.
"Breast milk helps decrease risk of diseases and illnesses," Wagner said, "and in some studies has been shown to increase IQ."
The concern of some doctors and nurses is the milk they are getting online isn't safe.
"You don't know where that milk is coming from, who that milk is coming from," Wagner said.
A recent study, where researchers bought breast milk online from an unnamed breast milk sharing website, showed 3 out of 4 samples were contaminated with bacterial species, including staph, strep and salmonella.
While formula is an option, some moms don't want to give up the benefits of breast feeding.
"When you've got a mom who wants to feed her baby human milk and doesn't have the ability to do it herself, and her baby needs to be fed, some moms are turning to other sources to make that happen," registered nurse Ann Seacrest said.
When it comes to those other sources, there are differing opinions even among healthcare professionals.
"I think not knowing your donor sets your baby up for risk of disease," Wagner said.
"I don't think it's a strange thing at all," Seacrest said, "from the angle of we need human babies to get human milk, and moms should have the ability to access human milk. The question is they should be able to access safe human milk."