Department List

Department of Newborn Paediatric

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Well Baby Clinic (Lke;&le; ij LoLFk cPps dh laiw.kZ tk¡p) Vhdkdj.k (oSDlhus'ku)

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(Latest Ventilator, Multi Para

Monitors, Infusion Pumps,

Radiant Warmer, LED


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MkW- uhrk ftUny MD (Pediatrics), Ex SR AIIMS (New Delhi)

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MkW- ,e-ih- flag MD  (Pediatrics) uotkr f'k'kq cPpksa ds fo'ks"kK

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A child may need open-heart surgery if his or her heart defect can't be fixed using a catheter procedure. Sometimes one surgery can repair the defect completely. If that's not possible, the child may need more surgeries over months or years to fix the problem.

Cardiac surgeons may use open-heart surgery to:

  • Close holes in the heart with stitches or a patch
  • Repair or replace heart valves
  • Widen arteries or openings to heart valves
  • Repair complex defects, such as problems with the location of blood vessels near the heart or how they are formed

Rarely, babies are born with multiple defects that are too complex to repair. These babies may need heart transplants. In this procedure, the child's heart is replaced with a healthy heart from a deceased child. The heart has been donated by the deceased child’s family.


Rather than focusing on a particular organ system, neonatologists focus on the care of newborns who require Intensive Care Unit (ICU) hospitalization. They may also act as general pediatricians, providing well newborn evaluation and care in the hospital where they are based. Some neonatologists, particularly those in academic settings, may follow infants for months or even years after hospital discharge to better assess the long-term effects of health problems early in life. Some neonatologists perform clinical and basic science research to further our understanding of this special population of patients.

The infant is undergoing many adaptations to extrauterine life, and its physiological systems, such as the immune system, are far from fully developed.


A thorough understanding of adolescence in society depends on information from various perspectives, including psychology, biology, history, sociology, education, and anthropology. Within all of these perspectives, adolescence is viewed as a transitional period between childhood and adulthood, whose cultural purpose is the preparation of children for adult roles. It is a period of multiple transitions involving education, training, employment and unemployment, as well as transitions from one living circumstance to another.A broad way of defining adolescence is the transition from child-to-adulthood.Transitions into adulthood may also vary by gender, and specific rituals may be more common for males or for females. This illuminates the extent to which adolescence is, at least in part, a social construction; it takes shape differently depending on the cultural context, and may be enforced more by cultural practices or transitions than by universal chemical or biological physical changes. At the decision making point of their lives, youth are susceptible to drug addiction, sexual abuse, peer pressure, violent crimes and other illegal activities. Developmental Intervention Science (DIS) is a fusion of the literature of both developmental and intervention sciences. This association conducts youth interventions that mutually assist both the needs of the community as well as psychologically stranded youth by focusing on risky and inappropriate behaviors while promoting positive self-development along with self-esteem among young adults. The concept of adolescence is criticized by some experts such as Dr. Robert Epstein, stating that an undeveloped brain is not the main cause of teenagers' turmoils.

Issues with a high prevalence during adolescence are frequently addressed by providers. These include:

Scope of care

Providers of care for adolescents generally take a holistic approach to the patient, and attempt to obtain information pertinent to the patient's well-being in a variety of different domains]

  • Home -- how is the adolescent's home life? How are his/her relationships with family members? Where and with whom does the patient live? Is his/her living situation stable?
  • Education (or Employment) -- how is the adolescent's school performance? Is he/she well-behaved, or are there discipline problems at school? If he/she is working, is he/she making a living wage? Are they financially secure?
  • Eating* (incorporates body image) -- does the patient have a balanced diet? Is there adequate calcium intake? Is the adolescent trying to lose weight, and (if so), is it in a healthy manner? How does he/she feel about his/her body? Has there been significant weight gain/loss recently?
  • Activities -- how does the patient spend his/her time? Are they engaging in dangerous or risky behavior? Are they supervised during their free time? With whom do they spend most of their time? Do they have a supportive peer group?
  • Drugs (including alcohol and tobacco) -- does the patient drink caffeinated beverages (including energy drinks)? Does the patient smoke? Does the patient drink alcohol? Has the patient used illegal drugs? If there is any substance use, to what degree, and for how long?
  • Sex -- is the patient sexually active? If so, what form of contraception (if any) is used? How many partners has the patient had? Has the patient ever been pregnant/fathered a child? Do the patient and their partners get routine reproductive health and STD checks and physical examinations? Are there any symptoms of a sexually transmitted infection? Does the patient identify as heterosexual, homosexual, or unsure? Does the patient feel safe discussing sexuality issues with parents or other caregivers?
  • Suicidality (including general mood assessment) -- what is the patient's mood from day to day? Has he/she thought about/attempted suicide? In broader terms, is their mental and emotional state so dysfunctional that the activities of daily living are largely impaired or they present a risk to themselves or others?
  • Safety* -- does the patient regularly wear a bicycle helmet? seatbelt? Does the patient drive while intoxicated or with a driver who is intoxicated? Does the patient wear safety equipment while participating in sports?
  • Some providers favor the addition of Strengths to the list, in an effort to avoid focusing on issues of risk or concern, and reframe the patient interaction in a manner that highlights resilience.

In addition to a detailed history, adolescents should have a comprehensive physical exam (including a developmental and neurological assessment, STI testing, and a reproductive system exam) and mental health status exam on at least a yearly basis, in addition to yearly dental and ocular exams.

At Kota Heart Instiute and general hospital, we have established Dpartment of Adoloscent Medicine …Adoloscent Friendly Health Services(AFHS).



We provide

Health Guidance about

1. Sleep

2. Concentration

3. Normal Development

4. Nutrition

5. Physical Activity

6. Dental Health

7. Skin Protection

8. Care During Illness


          1. Obesity

          2. Tobacco Abuse

            3.  Alcohol Abuse

            4.  Substance Abuse

            5.  Hypertension

            6.  Depression

            7.  Eating Disorder

            8.  School Problem

            9.  Hearing

            10. Vision


1.      MMR

2.      dt

3.      Influenza

4.      Hepatitis A

5.      Chickenpox

6.      Typhoid


 The word paediatrics and its cognates mean "healer of children"; they derive from two Greek words: πα?ς (pais "child") and ?ατρ?ς (iatros "doctor, healer"). Pediatricians work both in hospitals, particularly those working in its specialized subfields such as neonatology, and as primary care physicians who specialize in children. The body size differences are paralleled by maturational changes. The smaller body of an infant or neonate is substantially different physiologically from that of an adult. Congenital defects, genetic variance, and developmental issues are of greater concern to pediatricians than they often are to adult physicians.

 A major difference between pediatrics and adult medicine is that children are minors and, in most jurisdictions, cannot make decisions for themselves



Adolescent medicine


  • Pediatric Otolaryngology

     Paediatrics is a holistic specialty, focusing on the child within their family. It aims to minimise the adverse effects of disease, while allowing children to live as normal     a   life as possible.

  Paediatricians may offer any of these three levels of patient care:

     primary care in the community and general practice settings

  • secondary care, perhaps in a hospital setting
  • tertiary care, usually in larger district general hospitals and teaching hospitals.

 General paediatrics remains the bedrock of the service, but there are opportunities to develop close links with other areas of medicine such as primary care, child and adolescent psychiatry and public health. Within paediatrics, specialists may develop skills in a variety of medical fields, including community paediatrics and neonatal intensive care.

Paediatrics is a forward-looking specialty, with research frequently leading to impressive and exciting new medical discoveries.

 Paediatric surgery

 Paediatric surgery is the branch of surgery  that deals with the diseases, trauma and malfunctions of the childhood years, spanning the foetal to teenage period.

 Specialist paediatric surgery includes:

  • neonatal surgery (mostly the surgery of congenital abnormalities)
  • major intestinal surgery of infants and children
  • major trauma surgery
  • children’s cancer surgery
  • paediatric urology.

Common procedures / interventions

Common procedures include:

  • head and neck surgery (cysts, tumours, etc.)
  • thoracic surgery (oesophageal, lung and bronchial anomalies)
  • abdominal surgery
  • operations of kidneys, bladder and ureters
  • correction of external genitalia
  • treatment of anorectal anomalies
  • treatment for trauma.

Associated sub specialties

 Associated sub specialties are:

  • thoracic surgery
  • urology
  • upper and lower gastrointestinal tract oncology






Doctor With This Department
DoctorName: Dr. Neeta Jindal
Education:MBBS, MD (Paed), Ex Sr (AIIMS, New Delhi), Intensivist & HOD (Paed)
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Doctor With This Department
DoctorName: Dr. M. P. Singh
Education:MBBS, MD (Paed),Neonatalogy (Certificate Course),PALS,NALS
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Consultation Time
Monday To Saturday
8.00AM To 8.00PM
10.00AM To 2.00PM
Kota Heart Institute & Multi Speciality Hospital
10A Talwandi, KOTA-324005(Raj.)
Contact no.: 0744-3015000, 5001
Enquiry no.: +91-93518-38005
Fax no.: 0744-2407002 / 3015003 / 2405010
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