Intensive Care

Intensive care is medical care for people with injuries or illnesses that could kill them. Most of the time, it is in an intensive care unit (ICU). You get care from a team of well-trained medical professionals 24 hours a day, 7 days a week. Part of this is using equipment to keep an eye on your vital signs all the time. Also, you will often get treatments from specialists.

Why choose Green City Hospital for Intensive Care?

Mechanical ventilators help people breathe through tracheostomy tubes or endotracheal tubes in the ICU at Green City Hospitals. We have trained doctors who work with experienced doctors to keep an eye on critically ill patients 24 hours a day, 7 days a week. Analgesics, sedatives, and medically induced comas are used to reduce pain and stop infections from happening again.

Which patient needs critical care?

  • Heart failure
  • Severe burns
  • Heart attack
  • Kidney failure
  • Shock
  • Sepsis
  • Severe bleeding
  • Stroke
  • Severe injuries
  • Respiratory failure

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    Our procedures in Intensive Care

    1. Catheters are flexible tubes that are used to put fluid into or take fluid out of the body.
    2. Dialysis equipment for people whose kidneys are failing.
    3. Feeding tubes that help you get the food you need.
    4. IV tubes are used to give fluids and medicines.
    5. Machines that keep an eye on and check your vital signs.
    6. In oxygen therapy, breathing tubes called tracheostomy tubes are used to give you more oxygen to breathe. The tube is put into the windpipe through a hole that was made in the front of the neck during surgery.
    7. Machines that help you breathe. These are called ventilators, and they move air into and out of your lungs. For people who are having trouble breathing.
    8. Cardiopulmonary respiration (CPR) is a quick way to bring someone back to life if their heartbeat or breathing has stopped. To keep blood moving through the body, the chest needs to be pushed hard and quickly. Most of the time, this means helping the person breathe by blowing air into their mouth to get oxygen to them.

    FAQs

    Intensive care is medical care for people who are sick or hurt in a way that threatens their lives.It usually takes place in an intensive care unit (ICU). A team of fully qualified healthcare specialists provides you with attention around-the-clock.

    Hospital patients in need of urgent medical attention and monitoring are placed in intensive care. A group of healthcare professionals who may include: Highly trained nurses provide care for patients in intensive care units, generally known as ICUs.

    Normal care on an acute ward is level 0. Care on Level 1’s acute ward, with extra advice and help from the critical care team Level 3: Advanced support for breathing alone or basic support for breathing plus support for at least two organ systems. Level 2: The observation or intervention is more in-depth.

    It would be permissible to report CPR and Critical Care services if a patient regains vital signs after an episode of CPR and care that meets the definition of Critical Care was given for at least 30 minutes.