We provide an atmosphere of healing for the most seriously ill or patients after surgery or injured patients in our Critical Care Unit. Specially trained staff delivers specialized care for patients with cardiac, surgical, neurosurgical, trauma and other critical medical needs.
Our unit has 26 large patient rooms that accommodate equipment, staff and family members who wish to be an active and involved part of the care process.
If you're seriously ill or injured and admitted to our Intensive Care Unit (ICU), you'll receive high-level care, 24 hours a day.
Our intensivists and specially trained staff deliver expert care for patients with cardiac, surgical, neurosurgical, trauma and other critical medical needs. In addition, as part of our Enhanced Critical Care Program, highly skilled critical care physicians at New Life Hospital, Delhi monitor patients remotely.
What is an intensivist?
An intensivist is a provider who specializes in caring for you while you're in the Intensive Care Unit. Intensivists work together to establish and implement a personalized plan to provide the exact care you need for a fast and efficient recovery.
What are the benefits of being cared for by an intensivist?
Intensivists are specially trained to care for critically ill patients.
Intensivists are easily accessible in emergencies or when questions arise.
A bone marrow transplant is a procedure that infuses healthy blood stem cells into your body to replace your damaged or diseased bone marrow. A bone marrow transplant is also called a stem cell transplant.
A bone marrow transplant may be necessary if your bone marrow stops working and doesn't produce enough healthy blood cells or for blood cancer patient.
Bone marrow transplants may use cells from your own body (autologous transplant) or from a donor (allogeneic transplant).
For donors bone marrow transplant is a easy procedure. Donor will undergo a minor surgery in which bone marrow will be taken from hip bone. Donor will be recovered fully within 5 to 7 days. Donation of bone marrow doesn't harm the donor, it is a harmless process.
A kidney transplant is a surgical procedure to place a healthy kidney from a live or deceased donor into a person whose kidneys no longer function properly.
The kidneys are two bean-shaped organs located on either side of the spine just below the rib cage. Each one is about the size of a fist. Their main function is to filter and remove excess waste, minerals and fluid from the blood by producing urine.
When your kidneys lose this filtering ability, harmful levels of fluid and waste accumulate in your body, which can raise your blood pressure and result in kidney failure (end-stage renal disease, which is also known as end-stage kidney disease). End-stage renal disease occurs when the kidneys have lost about 90 percent of their ability to function normally.
Common causes of end-stage renal disease include:
Chronic, uncontrolled high blood pressure
Chronic glomerulonephritis — an inflammation and eventual scarring of the tiny filters within your kidneys (glomeruli)
Polycystic kidney disease
People with end-stage renal disease need to have waste removed from their bloodstream via a machine (dialysis) or a kidney transplant to stay alive.
For Donor: People can donate one of their two kidneys, and the remaining kidney is able to perform the necessary functions. Living-kidney donation is the most common type of living-donor procedure. In this a simple operation is carried out and after 2 to 4 days donors are discharged. Donor may feel weakness after donation and for this total recovery period is 14 to 21 days.
A liver transplant is a surgical procedure that removes a liver that no longer functions properly (liver failure) and replaces it with a healthy liver from a living or deceased donor.
Your liver is your largest internal organ and performs several critical functions, including:
Removing bacteria and toxins from the blood
Preventing infection and regulating immune responses
Processing nutrients, medications and hormones
Producing bile, which helps the body absorb fats, cholesterol and fat-soluble vitamins
Making proteins that help the blood clot
Liver transplant is usually reserved as a treatment option for people who have significant complications due to end-stage chronic liver disease. In rare cases, sudden failure of a previously normal liver may occur.
The number of people waiting for a liver transplant greatly exceeds the number of available deceased-donor livers.
The human liver regenerates and returns to its normal size shortly after surgical removal of part of the organ. This makes living-donor liver transplant an alternative to waiting for a deceased-donor liver to become available.
A living-donor liver transplant involves transplanting a portion of the liver from a living donor into a recipient whose liver no longer functions properly.
The donor's remaining liver regenerates itself and returns to its normal volume and capacity within a couple of months after the surgery. Meanwhile, the transplanted liver portion grows and restores normal liver function in the recipient.