Department of Anaesthesia and intensive care unit (  ICU )

Anaesthesia Unit

Anaesthesia unit is primarily a service speciality for patient linked to the practice of surgery.

Anaesthesia and Intensive Care, we focus on the critically ill patient and aim to improve understanding of circulatory and metabolic stress during critical care and surgery, as well as develop advanced risk analysis in aged patients through ethical studies with both healthy and ill participants.

it mainly oversee circulatory and metabolic support during surgery, with special emphasis on the elderly, to studies surrounding protein synthesis, inflammation and mitochondrial function in healthy and ill patients under intensive care. Multi-professional teams investigate in simulation how to better train effective communication and collaboration.

Intensive Care Unit – ICU
Intensive care refers to the specialised treatment given to patients who are acutely unwell and require critical medical care.

An intensive care unit (ICU) provides the critical care and life support for acutely ill and injured patients

In our ICU we provides specialized care for patients recovering from any major surgery such as open-heart surgery, trauma/neurosurgical patients, and patients experiencing multi-organ system failure. All ICU patients require intensive monitoring around the clock. Our nurses from our Critical Care department are available for 24 hours a day

Our Team ( ICU team )

  1. Doctors –  They oversee all medical care and diagnostic tests, and decide what treatment options are the best. They are board-certified in internal medicine, pediatrics, anesthesiology, or surgery, and have completed an additional fellowship and certification in critical care medicine.
  2. Nurses – provide most of the hands-on, daily care. They evaluate patients several times a day and continuously monitor their care and equipment. There will be several shift changes over the course of each 24-hour period.
  3. Respiratory therapists – help with patients who have difficulty breathing. This may include administering vapor medications and/or delivery of extra oxygen through nasal prongs, a face mask, or ventilator.
  4. Physical therapists – help patients improve their strength and flexibility after an accident or illness.
  5. Dietitians give advice about nutrition and special diet/eating concerns.
  6. Social workers and case managers – help with financial matters, insurance, community resources, and planning for going home.