Children

We cure Children from below mention Disease:

  • Premature and growth failure
  • Birth Asphyxia
  • Intracranial Hemorrhage
  • Cerebral Palsy, Spastic children and Autism
  • Respiratory Distress Syndrome
  • Neonatal Enterocolitis.
  • Meconium aspiration syndrome
  • Intestinal Meghacolon.
  • Hypocalcimia
  • Epilepsy and convulsions
  • Metabolic disorders of neonates
  • Down Syndrome
  • Neonatal Jaundice and Kernicterus
  • Chronic Diarrhea and Lactogen Intolarence
  • Chronic Asthmatic Bronchitis
  • Minimal Lesion Nephritis
  • Renal inefficiency
  • For fast recovery in Neonatal Intensive Care Unit
  • General well being and excellent growth of neonates Infants and Children
  • All Types of allergy

Preterm birth
In humans preterm birth (Latin: partus praetemporaneus or partus praematurus) is the birth of a baby of less than 37 weeks gestational age. The cause of preterm birth is in many situations elusive and unknown; many factors appear to be associated with the development of preterm birth, making the reduction of preterm birth a challenging proposition.

Premature birth is defined either as the same as preterm birth, or the birth of a baby before the developing organs are mature enough to allow normal postnatal survival. Premature infants are at greater risk for short and long term complications, including disabilities and impediments in growth and mental development. Significant progress has been made in the care of premature infants, but not in reducing the prevalence of preterm birth.[1] Preterm birth is among the top causes of death in infants worldwide.
Infants who were born prematurely are colloquially referred to as “preemies” or “premmies.”

Neonatal intensive care unit


A neonatal intensive care unit (NICU) is an intensive care unit specializing in the care of ill or premature newborn infants. The first official ICU for neonates was established in 1961 at Vanderbilt University Mildred Stahlman, officially termed a NICU when Stahlman used a ventilator off-label for a baby with breathing difficulties, for the first time ever.A NICU is typically directed by one or more neonatologists and staffed by nurses, nurse practitioners, pharmacists, physician assistants, resident physicians, and respiratory therapists. Many other ancillary disciplines and specialists are available at larger units. The term neonatal comes from neo, “new”, and natal, “pertaining to birth or origin”.Neonatal nursing

Neonatal nursing is the provision of nursing care for newborn infants up to 28 days after birth. The term neonatal comes from neo, “new”, and natal, “pertaining to birth or origin”.[1] Neonatal nurses are a vital part of the neonatal care team.Levels
There are three different levels of neonatal nursery where a neonatal nurse might work:Level I,  consists of caring for healthy newborns. Level I nurseries are now uncommon in the United States. Healthy babies typically share a room with their mother, and both patients are usually discharged from the hospital quickly.
Level II, provides intermediate or special care for premature or ill newborns. At this level, infants may need special therapy provided by nursing staff, or may simply need more time before being discharged.
Level III,the Neonatal intensive-care unit (NICU), treats newborns who cannot be treated in the other levels and are in need of high technology to survive, such as breathing and feeding tubes. Nurses comprise over 90 percent of the NICU staff.Neonatal nurses may choose whether or not they wish to work in the NICU.


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