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Baby Bottles Tips You wanted to know how to clean your baby's bottles. And it's really good that you're thinking about this, because a lot of people don't think much about it - just rinse their baby's bottle with water and call it good. But it's very possible for bottles, and the nipples, and the rings, and everything to have bacteria inside of it, and it can fester and actually cause you're baby to become infected and to get sick. So it's important to properly sanitize and clean them on a regular basis. You can actually just put the parts in the dishwasher if it's dishwasher safe. Rinse them thoroughly, put them in the dishwasher, make sure you put all of the small pieces in a mesh bag or in a closed box inside of the dishwasher designed for that type of thing, and be sure the parts go through the entire sanitizing cycle. And once you remove them, if they're wet at all, don't dry them with a rag. Just leave them on the counter to air-dry, and then put them in a clean place once they've totally dried out. And if you're going to wash them by hand, don't use your sink. The sink is actually a pretty dirty place, and so you'll want to get a basin that's specifically for cleaning your baby's bottles and all of the parts that go along with it. Also get a scrubber that's only used to clean your baby's bottle parts, and fill the basin full of warm water, rinse the bottles out thoroughly. You can use any kind of normal dish soap. Put the soap inside the warm water, swish everything around, scrub them thoroughly. Make sure you've washed your hands before you do all of this so that you're not adding any germs to the water. And then after you've properly washed them, rinse them thoroughly with warm or cold water (it's just up to you what you'd like to use), and then, again, let them air-dry on the counter (don't pat them or rub them dry with a rag), and then put them in a clean place to be stored until you're going to use them again. You may also consider boiling your baby's bottle parts, especially if you have a premature baby, or even just a baby that's younger than 3 months of age that's very susceptible to germs. And check the manufacturer's label to make sure that they're okay to boil (most are), and just bring some water and a pot to a boil, and let the parts boil for 5 minutes, and then, again, let them air-dry on the counter. And this is important to do on a regular basis so you're killing those germs on a regular basis that might be missed by just normal washing in a basin. Dr Ruche Bhargava Gyne Doctor in Jalandhar
Just after your Cancer surgery You are likely to be sleepy. Exactly how sleepy you are and how quickly you recover depends on the type of operation, and the type and length of your anesthetic. People vary in how they feel straight after a general anesthetic. Some people feel fine but others feel • groggy • cold • sick • a bit confused • sad • anxious • tearful When you first go back to the ward the nurses carry on checking you – at first this is every 15 minutes. They gradually check you less often as you recover, so that within a few hours it is every 4 hours. The checks include your blood pressure, pulse, temperature and your wound. You have a dressing over your wound. You might have some tubes near it to drain any fluid that builds up. You have a drip giving you fluids into a vein until you can eat and drink again. You might also have a tube in your bladder called a catheter. This stays in until you can get up to pass urine normally. Pain control Pain can usually be very well controlled after surgery. Your doctors and nurses give you painkillers by drip or as tablets or liquids if you need them. For some operations you might have an injection of anesthetic into nearby nerves (a nerve block). This can work very well to control pain. You might also have a small pump attached to a drip so that you can give your own pain medicine as you need it. It is important that pain is well controlled, so do tell your nurse if you don’t think it is working well enough. As well as making you more comfortable, the painkillers also help you to move around and breathe properly, which helps with your recovery. Any pain gradually gets better as your wound heals. Possible problems after surgery There are some possible problems after any surgery. These include • wound infection • chest infection • blood clots • fluid collection around the wound Your doctors and nurses do their best to prevent you getting these complications. They ask you to help yourself too. Getting up and moving around as soon as possible after your operation helps to prevent chest infections and blood clots. A physiotherapist might also teach you breathing exercises to help prevent chest infections. To help prevent blood clots they teach you leg exercises and give you elastic stockings to wear while you are in bed. Your nurses might give you an injection just under the skin to minimise the risk of blood clots. After some types of operation, you might carry on having these injections for 4 weeks. Before you go home, your nurse might teach you to do these injections yourself. Or a district nurse might come to your house to do them. You might have antibiotics to help prevent infection. You may have them through your drip at first. But once you are eating and drinking, you can take them as tablets. You might also have drainage tubes close to the wound to stop fluid collecting around the operation site. This is important because, as well as being uncomfortable or painful, fluid that doesn't drain away can become infected. Below is a short video showing breathing and circulation exercises after surgery. Click on the arrow to watch it. Eating and drinking again When you can eat and drink again depends on the type of operation you had. Most people can drink and then eat on the day of their operation. After some operations, such as bowel surgery, you might not be able to eat until the next day. This is because your bowel takes time to start working again. When you do begin eating and drinking you might need to start slowly. Your nurses may suggest that you start with sips of water as soon as you are fully awake and then build up gradually. They will tell you when and what you can eat and drink. They might give you a carbohydrate rich drink to give you energy and help your recovery. Getting up and about How quickly you can get out of bed and move around depends on the type of operation you had. For most operations you get up the same day or the next day. Your nurses and the physiotherapist tell you when you can get up. They help you if you can't move around easily by yourself. It is good to get moving as soon as possible. This helps you recover and reduces the chances of other problems, such as a chest infection and blood clots. Seeing people Seeing people after an operation can be tiring. But as soon as you feel up to it, you can have visitors. It might help to tell people beforehand whether you are likely to have a drip or any other tubes so that they know what to expect. This is especially important for children. cancer specialist doctor in Punjab
Kidney Cancer Kidney cancer originates in the kidneys which are two bean shaped organs found on the either side of the spine and aids in filtering the blood. As blood passes through kidneys, waste products & unneeded water are collected into it & is turned into urine. Kidneys also produce three important hormones. Erythropoietin: This hormone is responsible for producing RBCs with bone marrow. Renin: This hormone regulates blood pressure. Calcitriol helps the intestine to absorb calcium from the diet. Kidney Cancer is one of the ten most common cancers in both men and women. Risk Factors: Obesity: Being obese will increase your chances of acquiring the symptoms of this cancer. Smoking: If you smoke your risk could be double to that of a non- smoker. Kidney Disease: Having a kidney disease that needs dialysis increases the chances of cancer. Faulty Genes: Some people inherit a tendency to develop kidney cancer. High Blood Pressure: This is another major factor which increases the risk of cancer. Kidney Cancer Treatment in Jalandhar kidney cancer Doctor in Jalandhar
Bhargava Hospital Advanced Gyne Surgery Cancer Centre Radiation is energy. It travels through space in the form of particles or waves. Radiation is everywhere. It is in the air we breath, the water we drink, and the food we eat. This makes up the background radiation that we are all exposed to everyday. Cancer Hospital in Jalandhar
PREECLAMPSIA Preeclampsia is a pregnancy complication characterized by high blood pressure and signs of damage to another organ system, most often the liver and kidneys. Preeclampsia usually begins after 20 weeks of pregnancy in women whose blood pressure had been normal. Left untreated, preeclampsia can lead to serious — even fatal — complications for both you and your baby. If you have preeclampsia, the most effective treatment is delivery of your baby. Even after delivering the baby, it can still take a while for you to get better. If you're diagnosed with preeclampsia too early in your pregnancy to deliver your baby, you and your doctor face a challenging task. Your baby needs more time to mature, but you need to avoid putting yourself or your baby at risk of serious complications. Rarely, preeclampsia develops after delivery of a baby, a condition known as postpartum preeclampsia. Who is at risk for preeclampsia? The following may increase the risk of developing preeclampsia: A first-time mom Previous experience with gestational hypertension or preeclampsia. Women whose sisters and mothers had preeclampsia Women carrying multiple babies. Women younger than 20 years and older than age 40. Women who had high blood pressure or kidney disease prior to pregnancy.Women who are obese or have a BMI of 30 or greater What are the symptoms of preeclampsia? Mild preeclampsia: high blood pressure, water retention, and protein in the urine. Severe preeclampsia: headaches, blurred vision, inability to tolerate bright light, fatigue , nausea / vomiting , urinating small amounts, pain in the upper right abdomen, shortness of breath, and tendency to bruise easily. Contact your doctor immediately if you experience blurred vision, severe headaches, abdominal pain , and/or urinating very infrequently. PREECLAMPSIA TREATMENT IN JALANDHAR Gynecologist in Jalandhar
BHARGAVA ADVANCE GYNE SURGERY CANCER CENTRE Trees provide us with many benefits necessary for survival,  including clean air,  filtered water, shade, and food. They also give us hope and insight, and courage to persevere – even in the harshest conditions. Trees teach us to stay rooted while soaring to great heights.Trees exhale for us so that we can inhale them to stay alive. Can we ever forget that? Let us love trees with every breath we take until we perish.Love the trees until their leaves fall off, then encourage them to try again next year. The best time to plant a tree was 20 years ago. The second best time is now. So keep Planting & Happy April Fool Day
How to Gain Weight After Radiation Therapy Cancer therapy can be an extremely physical and emotional time for the patient. In patients with cancer of the head and neck for instance, the immune system is often not functioning properly. The immune system does not destroy cancer cells. Causes of the failure of the immune system include severe malnutrition. To exacerbate the problem, radiation can severely effect the taste buds and saliva glands. The loss of appetite, difficulties in swallowing, no taste buds and the inability to dissolve food will result in a tremendous amount of weight loss. To gain weight after radiation therapy it takes patience and focus. Some cancer patients have gone days without a meal because they simply did not think to eat. No hunger pains or cravings for food means the brain doesn’t doesn’t let us know to do so. It has to be a conscious thought to sit down and eat a meal. There are a number of things to do and eat that can help the patient to gain weight. Some are obvious but need to be mentioned none the less. 1. It is important to eat and maintain good nutrition despite changes in taste. Prepare foods that appeal to you. Try and focus on foods from the food pyramid to help with a well balance diet. 2. Use a powdered or liquid diet supplement. Available on the market also include weight gain supplements in a gel tab form, with all the nutrition needed, enhance appetite and slow down metabolism to better absorb nutrition and calories. Even if you’re not very hungry, it’s important to keep your protein and calorie intake high. A weight gain supplement in gel tab form might be the answer. Doctors have found that patients who eat well can better deal with having cancer and with the side effects of treatment. 3. Eat five or six small meals during the day rather than three large ones. Eat when you are hungry, even if it is not mealtime. Moisten food with gravies and sauces to make eating easier. Try changing the consistency of foods by adding fluids and using sauces and gravies to make them softer. 4. Change your diet and try new recipes. If you enjoy people around while eating, try to have meals with family or friends. It may be helpful to have the radio or television on while you eat. Use low lighting, soft music, brightly colored table settings, or whatever helps you feel good while eating. 5. Keep easy meals in the freezer to use when you feel hungry. If other people offer to cook for you, let them. Don’t be afraid about telling them what you can eat. Keep healthy snacks for nibbling if you get the urge. 6. If you live alone, you might want to look into “Meals on Wheels” to bring food to you. Ask your doctor or local social service agencies about “Meals on Wheels.” This service is available in most cities and towns. 7. Add butter or margarine to your meals. Mix canned cream soups with milk or half-and-half instead of water. Drinking milkshakes between meals may help keep caloric intake high. Add cream sauce or melted cheese to your vegetables. Some people find they can drink large amounts of liquids even when they don’t feel like eating solid foods. If this is the case, take advantage of each glassful by making drinks enriched with powdered milk, yogurt or honey. A weight gain supplement in gel tab form may be a lot easier to manage. It can also help in making you hungry so you want to eat. 8. If the foods you like no longer taste good, try new foods and use different methods of food preparation. 9. Avoid spices and coarse foods such as raw vegetables, dry crackers or nuts. Remember that acidic foods and liquids can cause mouth and throat irritation. As you start to heal from the radiation you may be able to slowly add these types of foods to your diet. In conclusion, be patient and focused on the task at hand. It is a task. Weigh yourself often to keep track of your progress. If you are doing what is suggested and you still are not gaining weight, ask your physician or dietitian for help. Dr Rupinder Bhargava Oncology doctor in Jalandhar
Leukemia Leukemia is cancer of the blood cells. Most blood cells form in the bone marrow. In leukemia, cancerous blood cells form and crowd out the healthy blood cells in the bone marrow. ​The type of leukemia depends on the type of blood cell that has become cancerous. For example, acute lymphoblastic leukemia is a cancer of the lymphoblasts (white blood cells that fight infection). White blood cells are the most common type of blood cell to become cancer. But red blood cells (cells that carry oxygen from the lungs to the rest of the body) and platelets (cells that clot the blood) may also become cancer. Leukemia occurs most often in adults older than 55 years, and it is the most common cancer in children younger than 15 years. Leukemia is either acute or chronic. Acute leukemia is a fast-growing cancer that usually gets worse quickly. Chronic leukemia is a slower-growing cancer that gets worse slowly over time. The treatment and prognosis for leukemia depend on the type of blood cell affected and whether the leukemia is acute or chronic. Chemotherapy is often used to treat leukemia. Leukemia Treatment in Jalandhar oncology In Jalandhar
Breast cancer Breast cancer is cancer that forms in cells of the breast. The breast consists of lobules (glands that make breast milk), ducts (small tubes that carry milk from the lobules to the nipple), fatty and connective tissue, blood vessels and lymph vessels. The milk-producing ducts and glands are the two most likely areas to develop cancerous cells. In rarer cases, breast cancer begins in fatty tissues, also known as stromal tissues. Breast cancer may also occur in surrounding lymph nodes, especially those of the underarm. The early stages of breast cancer may not have any symptoms. As the tumor grows in size, it can cause symptoms. Symptoms may include lump or thickening in the breast or underarm, change in the size or shape of the breast, nipple discharge or nipple turning inward, redness or scaling of the skin or nipple, ridges or pitting of the breast etc. Breast cancer doctor in Jalandhar Breast Cancer Treatment In Jalandhar
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