SETTING UP AN INTENSIVE CARE UNIT

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SETTING UP AN INTENSIVE CARE UNIT: 

SETTING UP AN INTENSIVE CARE UNIT Leah Macaden Professor COLLEGE OF NURSING CMC, VELLORE

OBJECTIVE: 

OBJECTIVE TO PROVIDE A FUNCTIONAL AND USER- FRIENDLY ENVIRONMENT.

CORE COMPONENTS OF AN ICU: 

CORE COMPONENTS OF AN ICU CONSTANT MONITORING RAPID SKILLED INTERVENTION MULTI DISCIPLINARY TEAM WORK

FACTORS TO CONSIDER: 

FACTORS TO CONSIDER SOURCES OF PATIENTS ADMISSION AND DISCHARGE CRITERIA EXPECTED RATE OF OCCUPANCY ECONOMIC INVESTMENT FINANCIAL VIABILITY PERSONNEL REQUIRED TECHNOLOGICAL RESOURCES

LEVELS OF ICU CARE : 

LEVELS OF ICU CARE LEVEL I – PROVIDES MONITORING, OBSERVATION AND SHORT TERM VENTILATION. LEVEL II – PROVIDES OBSERVATION, MONITORING & LONG TERM VENTILATION WITH RESIDENT DOCTORS.

Slide6: 

LEVEL III – PROVIDES ALL ASPECTS OF INTENSIVE CARE INCLUDING INVASIVE HAEMO DYNAMIC MONITORING & DIALYSIS.

DESIGNING AN ICU: 

DESIGNING AN ICU THE TEAM SHOULD CONSIST OF AN INTENSIVE CARE DIRECTOR NURSING ADMINISTRATORS & SUPERVISORS HOSPITAL ADMINISTRATORS

Slide8: 

AN ARCHITECT ENGINEERS (Electrical, Civil, Bioengineering, Electronics etc) ALL POTENTIAL USERS

Slide9: 

ENVIRONMENTAL ENGINEERS, INTERIOR DESIGNERS, STAFF NURSES, PHYSICIANS, PATIENTS AND FAMILIES MAY BE ASKED FOR COMMENTS.

DESIGN PNEUMATICS - V: 

DESIGN PNEUMATICS - V P – PATIENT CARE N- NURSING E- EATING (Clean area for food preparation & delivery) U- UNCLEAN (Dirty linen & equipment) M- MEDICATION STORAGE

Slide11: 

A – ADMINISTRATION (CLERKING & STATIONARY) T – TEACHING I – INFECTION CONTROL & ELIMINATION (STERILIZATION & DISINFECTION) C – CLEAN AREA

Slide12: 

STORAGE VISITORS (OTHERS- BEREAVEMENT / QUIET ROOM, OFFICE ROOMS, DUTY DOCTOR’S ROOM, STAFF LOUNGE, LIBRARY etc).

Slide13: 

TECHNICAL SPACE FOR A LAB, BLOOD GAS ANALYSER etc. RELATIVES’ WAITING ROOM WITH A TELEPHONE, TV, BEVERAGE FACILITIES etc.

LOCATION : 

LOCATION Should be a geographically distinct area within the hospital, with controlled access. No through traffic to other departments should occur. Supply and professional traffic should be separated from public/visitor traffic.

Slide15: 

Location should be chosen so that the unit is adjacent to, or within direct elevator travel to and from, the Emergency Department, Operating Room, Intermediate care units, and the Radiology Department.

BED STRENGTH: 

BED STRENGTH IDEALLY 8 TO 12 BEDS LARGER AREAS – DIFFICULT TO ADMINISTER AND SMALLER AREAS NOT BEING COST EFFECTIVE 3 TO 5 BEDS PER 100 HOSPITAL BEDS FOR A LEVEL III ICU / 2 TO 20% OF THE TOTAL NUMBER OF HOSPITAL BEDS 1 ISOLATION BED FOR EVERY 10 ICU BEDS

BED SPACE & BEDS: 

BED SPACE & BEDS 150 – 200 SQUARE FEET PER OPEN BED WITH 8 FEET IN BETWEEN BEDS. 225 – 250 SQUARE FEET PER BED IF IN A SINGLE ROOM. SINGLE ROOM – WITH AN ANTEROOM (20 FEET) FOR HAND WASHING, GOWNING etc BEDS - ADJUSTABLE, NO HEAD BOARD, SIDE RAILS AND WITH WHEELS.

ACCESSORIES: 

ACCESSORIES 3 OXYGEN OUTLETS, 3 SUCTION OUTLETS (GASTRIC, TRACHEAL & UNDERWATER SEAL), TWO COMPRESSED AIR OUTLETS AND 16 POWER OUTLETS PER BED. STORAGE BY EACH BEDSIDE (BUILT IN / ALCOVE).

Slide19: 

HAND RINSE SOLUTION BY EACH BEDSIDE. EQUIPMENT SHELF AT THE HEAD END (MIND THE HEIGHT OF THE CARE GIVER).

Slide20: 

HOOKS & DEVICES TO HANG INFUSIONS / BLOOD BAGS – SUSPENDED FROM THE CEILING WITH A SLIDING RAIL TO POSITION. INFUSION PUMPS TO BE MOUNTED ON STANDS / POLES.

INFRASTRUCTURE: 

INFRASTRUCTURE PATIENTS MUST BE SITUATED SO THAT DIRECT OR INDIRECT (E.G. BY VIDEO MONITOR) VISUALIZATION BY HEALTHCARE PROVIDERS IS POSSIBLE AT ALL TIMES. THE PREFERRED DESIGN IS TO ALLOW A DIRECT LINE OF VISION BETWEEN THE PATIENT AND THE CENTRAL NURSING STATION. MODULAR DESIGN – SLIDING GLASS DOORS & PARTITIONS TO FACILITATE VISIBILITY.

ENVIRONMENT: 

ENVIRONMENT SIGNALS & ALARMS – ADD TO THE SENSORY OVERLOAD; NEED TO BE MODULATED. FLOOR COVERINGS AND CEILING WITH SOUND ABSORPTION PROPERTIES. DOORWAYS – OFFSET TO MINIMISE SOUND TRANSMISSION. LIGHT & SOFT MUSIC (EXCEPT 10 PM TO 6 AM).

Slide23: 

LIGHTING – FOCUSSED & CENTRAL LIGHTING. AIRCONDITIONING (SPLIT / CENTRAL) – 25 + OR – 2 DEGREES CENTIGRADE. CLEANING – VACUUM CLEANING & WET MOPPING OF THE FLOOR. FUMIGATION IS NO LONGER RECOMMENDED.

Slide24: 

NATURAL ILLUMINATION AND VIEW - WINDOWS ARE AN IMPORTANT ASPECT OF SENSORY ORIENTATION; HELPS TO REINFORCE DAY/NIGHT ORIENTATION. WINDOW TREATMENTS SHOULD BE DURABLE AND EASY TO CLEAN, AND A SCHEDULE FOR THEIR CLEANING MUST BE ESTABLISHED.

Slide25: 

ADDITIONAL APPROACHES TO IMPROVING SENSORY ORIENTATION FOR PATIENTS MAY INCLUDE THE PROVISION OF A CLOCK, CALENDAR, BULLETIN BOARD, AND/OR PILLOW SPEAKER CONNECTED TO RADIO AND TELEVISION.

UTILITIES: 

UTILITIES ELECTRICAL – ADEQUATE SOCKETS (5AMPS & 15 AMPS), GENERATOR SUPPLY & BATTERY BACK UP. MEDICAL GAS & VACUUM PIPELINE – COLOUR CODED AND NOT INTERCHANGEABLE. WATER FROM A CERTIFIED SOURCE ESPECIALLY IF USED FOR HAEMODIALYSIS.

Slide27: 

HANDWASHING AREAS – UNINTERRUPTED WATER SUPPLY, DISPOSABLE PAPER TOWELS / HAND DRIER. TELEPHONES & COMPUTERS FOR COMMUNICATION.

Slide28: 

STERILISING AREA – LARGE WATER BOILER / GEYSER & EXHAUST FANS. CLEAN AND A DIRTY UTILITY WITH NO INTERCONNECTION. SHELVING & CABINETS OFF THE GROUND FOR STORAGE. WASTE & SHARPS DISPOSAL.

Slide29: 

WORK AREAS AND STORAGE FOR CRITICAL SUPPLIES SHOULD BE LOCATED IMMEDIATELY ADJACENT TO EACH ICU. ALCOVES SHOULD PROVIDE FOR THE STORAGE AND RAPID RETRIEVAL OF CRASH CARTS AND PORTABLE MONITOR/DEFIBRILLATORS.

Slide30: 

THERE SHOULD BE A SEPARATE MEDICATION AREA OF AT LEAST 50 SQUARE FEET CONTAINING A REFRIGERATOR FOR PHARMACEUTICALS, A DOUBLE LOCKING SAFE FOR CONTROLLED SUBSTANCES, AND A TABLE TOP FOR PREPARATION OF DRUGS AND INFUSIONS.

EQUIPMENT: 

EQUIPMENT MONITORING EQUIPMENT THERAPEUTIC EQUIPMENT DIGITAL & ANALOGUE DISPLAY AUDIO & VISUAL ALARMS BATTERY BACK UP & CHARGING REGULAR MAINTENANCE (AMC)

PERSONNEL: 

PERSONNEL NURSE PATIENT RATIO – 1: 1. ICU NURSE MANAGER AN RN (REGISTERED NURSE) WITH A BSN OR PREFERABLY AN MSN DEGREE. CERTIFICATION IN CRITICAL CARE OR EQUIVALENT GRADUATE EDUCATION WITH AT LEAST 2 YRS EXPERIENCE WORKING IN A CRITICAL CARE UNIT.

Slide33: 

EXPERIENCE WITH HEALTH INFORMATION SYSTEMS, QUALITY IMPROVEMENT/RISK MANAGEMENT ACTIVITIES, AND HEALTHCARE ECONOMICS. ABILITY TO ENSURE THAT CRITICAL CARE NURSING PRACTICE MEETS APPROPRIATE STANDARDS.

Slide34: 

PREPARATION TO PARTICIPATE IN THE ON-SITE EDUCATION OF CRITICAL CARE UNIT NURSING STAFF. ABILITY TO FOSTER A COOPERATIVE ATMOSPHERE WITH REGARD TO THE MULTIDISCIPLINARY TRAINING PERSONNEL INVOLVED IN THE CARE OF CRITICAL CARE UNIT PATIENTS.

Slide35: 

REGULAR PARTICIPATION IN ONGOING CONTINUING NURSING EDUCATION. KNOWLEDGE ABOUT CURRENT ADVANCES IN THE FIELD OF CRITICAL CARE NURSING. PARTICIPATION IN STRATEGIC PLANNING AND REDESIGN EFFORTS

Slide36: 

MEDICAL STAFFING – COVER FOR EVERY SHIFT WITH COMPETENCE TO HANDLE ANY EMERGENCY. ANCILLARY STAFF – THERAPISTS, TECHNICIANS, RADIOGRAPHERS etc.

PERSONNEL DEVELOPMENT: 

PERSONNEL DEVELOPMENT IN SERVICE EDUCATION PROGRAMMES DEBRIEF SESSIONS – TO BURN OUT TEAM BUILDING EXERCISES INVOLVEMENT IN POLICY DEVELOPMENT

POLICIES & PROTOCOLS: 

POLICIES & PROTOCOLS ADMISSION, DISCHARGE & WITHDRAWAL OF SUPPORT. LEGAL & ETHICAL GUIDELINES & MLC POLICIES STANDING ORDERS. ORGAN DONATION.

Slide39: 

INFECTION CONTROL SURVEILLANCE STERILIZATION & DISINFECTION QUALITY CONTROL & AUDITING

DOCUMENTATION: 

DOCUMENTATION CONVENTIONAL ELECTRONIC MEDICAL RECORDS (EMR) Bedside terminals Interfaced with existing hospital data Systems, data retrieval (laboratory Results, x-ray reports, etc.). Remote data transmission capabilities (to offices, on-call rooms, etc.)

OTHER FACILITIES : 

OTHER FACILITIES BEREAVEMENT & AFTER CARE SERVICES COUNSELLING LAST OFFICE SUPPORT SYSTEMS FOR PATIENT RELATIVES & STAFF

REFERENCES: 

REFERENCES Guidelines for Intensive Care Unit Design – Crit Care Med 1995 Mar; 23(3):582- 588. John, G. Essentials of Critical Care, Edition IV, (2003), Shakti Prints, Vellore. Worthley, L.I.G. Clinical Examination of the Critically Ill Patient, Edition II, (2000), The Australasian Academy of Critical Care Mediicne, South Australia.