Opinion Article - Journal of Intensive and Critical Care Nursing (2022) Volume 5, Issue 2
The quality improvement of demonstrate by longer intensive care unit experience of nurses to gain in clinical and safety outcomes in neonatal intensive care units.
Despite evidence that adhering to developmentally supportive care principles yields favourable benefits for the new-born, many problems have been highlighted in the implementation of such care principles in neonatal intensive care units. The goal of this study was to look into and describe compliance with developmentally supportive care principles in a new-born critical care unit. The benefit of developmentally supportive care, the nature of developmentally supportive care, and the barriers to developmentally supportive care were recognised as the three primary themes. Parent involvement, nurse engagement, and holistic care were all subthemes of one of the primary themes, which backed up the findings. The findings can be used to help build or revise policies and practises, which are critical when adopting developmentally supportive care, especially in resource-poor settings where obstacles are exacerbated.Author(s): Jameel Mustafa