Neonatal Intensive Care ( NICU )

The neonatal intensive care unit (NICU) is a special hospital ward that provides medical care for premature babies and sick newborns. If your baby is sent to the NICU, your first question probably will be: What is this place?
With equipment designed for infants and a hospital staff who have special training in newborn care, the NICU is an intensive care unit created for sick newborns who need specialized treatment.
Sometimes a NICU is called also:
The particular care nursery
The intensive attention nursery
Newborn intensive care babies who require to go to the unit are frequently included within the first 24 hours after birth.

Babies may be directed to the NICU whether they are born untimely, troubles happen during their delivery, or they show signs of a problem in the first few days of their lives Not every twin needs to stay in the NICU after birth. However, for a subset of twins, the NICU provides a temporary abode for healing and growing prior to their homecoming. Many twins bypass the NICU and go straight home. Babies born between twentyfour and thirty-four weeks may spend several weeks to months in the NICU.
A typical NICU may host the following medical staff: Neonatologists are pediatricians with three years of specialized training in the care of premature and sick newborns. They oversee the medical care of all the NICU babies. Pediatric hospitalists are pediatricians who specialize in the care of hospitalized children.


Conventional Ventilation
High Frequency Ventilation
High flow Nasal Cannula
Multipara monitors with IBP
Peritoneal dialysis
Exchange Transfusion
Central O2
Syringe pump
In house Neurosonography and ECHO