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Critical Care

Critical care, also known as intensive care, is a specialised area of medicine focused on the management and treatment of patients with life-threatening illnesses or injuries. Critical care units, commonly referred to as intensive care units (ICUs), provide specialised medical treatment, close monitoring, and advanced life support to patients who require intensive medical intervention.
At BR Healthcare, our critical care services are designed to provide advanced and specialised medical care for patients facing life-threatening conditions. With state-of-the-art facilities and a highly skilled multidisciplinary team, including intensivists, critical care nurses, and respiratory therapists, we offer round-the-clock monitoring and treatment in our intensive care units (ICUs). From mechanical ventilation and hemodynamic support to continuous renal replacement therapy and antibiotic management, we deliver comprehensive treatments tailored to each patient's unique needs. With a focus on compassion, expertise, and patient-centred care, BR Healthcare's critical care team is dedicated to saving lives, stabilising patients, and promoting recovery in their most critical moments.



  • Mechanical Ventilation
  • Hemodynamic Support
  • Continuous Renal Replacement Therapy
  • Antibiotic Therapy
  • Nutritional Support

Mechanical ventilation is a life-saving intervention used to support patients who are unable to breathe adequately on their own due to conditions such as respiratory failure, acute respiratory distress syndrome (ARDS), or neurological impairment. Our critical care team expertly manages ventilators to optimise oxygenation and ventilation, closely monitoring patients' respiratory status.

Patients in critical care may require hemodynamic support to maintain adequate blood pressure and tissue perfusion. Treatments may include intravenous fluids, vasopressor medications (e.g., dopamine, norepinephrine), and inotropic agents to support cardiac function and optimise circulation.

For patients with acute kidney injury or renal failure, CRRT is a form of dialysis provided in the critical care setting. CRRT removes waste products and excess fluid from the bloodstream continuously over an extended period, helping to manage electrolyte imbalances and metabolic disturbances.

In cases of severe infection or sepsis, timely administration of appropriate antibiotics is crucial. Our critical care team initiates and manages antibiotic therapy based on microbial cultures and sensitivity testing to target the causative pathogens effectively and reduce the risk of complications associated with infection.

Critically ill patients often have increased metabolic demands and may be unable to tolerate oral intake. Nutritional support, including enteral (tube feeding) or parenteral (intravenous) nutrition, is provided to ensure patients receive adequate calories, protein, and micronutrients to support healing and recovery.

Why Choose Us

Expert Multidisciplinary Team
State-of-the-Art Facilities
Patient-Centered Care
Comprehensive Services


  • Sepsis and Septic Shock
  • Acute Respiratory Distress Syndrome
  • Traumatic Brain Injury
  • Acute Myocardial Infarction
  • Acute Stroke

Sepsis is a severe systemic infection that can lead to organ dysfunction and failure. Septic shock occurs when sepsis progresses to dangerously low blood pressure, leading to inadequate tissue perfusion and organ failure.

ARDS is a rapidly progressive respiratory failure characterised by severe inflammation and damage to the lungs' air sacs, resulting in profound hypoxemia and difficulty breathing.

Traumatic brain injury is caused by a sudden blow or jolt to the head, resulting in brain dysfunction. Severe TBIs can lead to intracranial haemorrhage, brain swelling, and increased intracranial pressure, requiring critical care management to prevent further damage.

A heart attack occurs when blood flow to the heart is blocked, leading to myocardial ischemia and tissue damage. Severe heart attacks can cause cardiogenic shock, a life-threatening condition requiring immediate critical care interventions.

Acute stroke, whether ischemic or hemorrhagic, requires urgent medical attention due to the potential for irreversible brain damage. Patients with acute stroke may develop neurological deficits, altered consciousness, or intracranial haemorrhage, necessitating critical care monitoring and interventions to optimise outcomes.