Inside everyone there is a Child
across the globe, we are united in our dedication to children’s rights
WHO WE ARE
Partnering to build a world where all children are healthy.
New Born & Child Care Centre has 17 glorious years of excellence in child care and women care. It is one of the first state of the art children’s clinic in Ranchi. Setting the benchmark in neonatal and paediatric intensive care, New Born & Child Care Centre has played a major role in saving thousands of critically ill children and has emerged as one of the best children’s clinic in the state of Jharkhand. New Born & Child Care Centre aims to provide high standards of care for the mother, women, fetus, new-born and children so that none of them is deprived of a tertiary care facility. The measure of our success is in the number of smiling faces.
Filling your life with the pinkest of health is our dream. As a Women and Children’s Clinic, New Born & Child Care Centre strives to send you home in perfect health as a colourful life welcomes you back.
Children are very special gifts and bring joy in our lives. And they do deserve special care. So at New Born & Child Care Centre we have committed ourselves to child health care and always love to see them happy & healthy. Since its inception New Born & Child Care Centre has been pivotal in saving thousands of children. Our specialties for child care includes Neonatology and Pediatric Intensive Care. We were also awarded “Best Children’s Clinic in the state” by the Agency in 2016.
We facilitate safe treatment spaces
Dr. Anitabh Kumar
MBBS, MD – Pediatrics
17 years experience
— Our Mission
The measure of our success story is in the number of happy faces.
— Our Vision
Our aim at New Born & Child Care Centre is to provide excellent care for the fetus, newborn and children so that none of them is deprived of a tertiary care facility.
— Our Values
Care, Commitment and Compassion
Child Safety Program at New Born & Child Care Clinic
During these consultation programs, we teach parents how to prevent common accidents encountered at home such as choking, burns, bleeding, bumps, falls, poisoning, and others. Our aim is to help the parents identify and reduce the risks of accidents inside and outside their homes. We also teach how to administer the correct first-aid measures in case an accident does occur. We will also demonstrate and teach parents on how to administer CPR during an emergency. This program is best suited for parents of below 5-year- old, although expectant parents can also consult with us.
Learn why on-time vaccination matters.
An infection happens when a “microorganism” (a living thing so small that we can’t see them individually) begins to grow and multiply in the body. We all have millions of microorganisms on and in our bodies. There are many bacteria (microorganisms that can live independently) on our skin, and even more in our intestines and mouths. These bacteria are not only fairly harmless (unless your immune system isn’t working quite right) but actually help you out.
However, there are many bacteria that will make you sick. Some are usually not found in the body unless you are sick. In other cases, normally harmless or helpful bacteria may overgrow or invade parts of the body where they aren’t supposed to be.There are also viruses, particles that cannot live by themselves but which can invade your body’s cells, take over those cells’ growth machinery, and make the cells start producing more virus particles.
Our bodies are vulnerable to infections from many bacteria and viruses. Because of that we have many natural defenses, collectively called the “immune system”, designed to fight infections. Some infections are harder for us to fight off than others, but for many of the serious viral diseases (for which there are no antibiotics) and some bacterial infections it is possible to induce immunity with a vaccine made from components of the infecting bug or the toxin (biochemical poisons) that some bacteria produce, which will prevent future infections with the natural, full-strength bug.
Although some of the available vaccines can give you immunity after a single dose no matter when you receive it, others have to be given several times at certain ages and intervals to provide full protection. With some diseases your immunity will eventually wear off, and so you will need booster immunizations at intervals to stay fully protected. Because of this, it’s important to keep your child’s (and your own) immunization schedule up to date.
It’s always a good idea to keep a copy of your child’s immunization record. Besides being useful if schools or day-care centres need the information (as they usually will at some point) it can also come in handy if your child is ill and the doctors need to make sure that s/he is not susceptible to a particular bug.
Vaccines are given at an early age because the diseases they prevent can strike at an early age. Some diseases are far more serious or common among infants or young children. For example, up to 60% of severe disease caused by Haemophilusinfluenzae type b occurs in children under 12 months of age.
Again, the age at which a particular vaccine is given to your child also depends upon the geographical area and that county’s health care policy, and this will in turn depend on the prevalence of a particular disease in that area/country.
They can continue the series where they left off. Vaccinations are not rendered invalid and do not have to be repeated when there is a longer-than-recommended interval between doses in a series.
They are very safe. But like any medicine, they are not perfect. They can cause reactions. Usually these are mild, like a sore arm or slightfever. Serious reactions are very uncommon. Your health-care provider will discuss the risks with you before your child gets each vaccine. The important thing to remember is that vaccines are much safer than the diseases they prevent.
Vaccines work most of the time, but not always. Most childhood vaccinations work between 90% and 100% of the time. Sometimes, though, a child may not respond to certain vaccines, for reasons that aren’t entirely understood.
One of two things could happen:
If your child goes through life without ever being exposed to any of these diseases, nothing will happen.
If your child is exposed to one of these diseases, there is a good chance he will get it. What happens then depends on the child and the disease. Most likely he would get ill and have to stay in bed for a few days up to 1–2 weeks. But he could also get very sick and have to go to the hospital. At the very worst, permanent disability or death could occur. In addition, he could also spread the disease to other children or adults who are not immune.