We are searching data for your request:
Upon completion, a link will appear to access the found materials.
Just before giving birth, I was seized with fear that my baby would be changed at the hospital. After harboring him inside me for nine months, I loved my baby for being unique and, above all, for being mine. Although she knew there was an identification protocol in all maternity wards, she was sure that she would recognize it as soon as she saw it.
Custody of newborns in hospitals makes it impossible today to confuse babies after their birth and avoids any misunderstanding or safety problems.
Thus, when I entered the hospital, they awarded me a unique encoder, which cannot be forged and consists of five fragments. Two of the fragments are attached to the newborn's clinical documentation and ID card, and the other three to the mother's identification bracelet, the baby's, and the umbilical cord clamp. Right before delivery, these three bracelets were placed together on my wrist.
The neonatal coder not only unequivocally related me to my baby at the time of birth, but he was also going to associate his medical history and his civil documentation during their stay in the maternity ward.
In the delivery room, just when I gave birth to my baby, the staff who attended us made the identification guidelines: the baby bracelet that I was wearing on my wrist was placed on my son's ankle in the presence of his father and me . Afterwards, they did the same with the fragment for the umbilical cord clamp and placed it on my son's navel.
And at the same time, they took our fingerprints on both of us, using a special ink, which was printed on the yellow sheet that parents must later deliver to the Civil Registry and in the Maternal-Subsidiary Health Identification Document, to which one of the encoder fragments adheres. This was the first card for my newborn, which I brought home and completed the civil documentation that the hospital gives us to the parents in order to register the child in the Registry.
Before leaving the delivery room and, finally, the health personnel finished filling in my medical history with new data, those of my baby, that is, his sex, the time of birth, his affiliation and the birth history. They also opened a new medical record for him, which he identified with the last fragment of the neonatal encoder. Therefore, when my baby and I left the delivery room, we were already fully identified by the custody protocol and legally united.
However, the definitive union and the one that counts the most for its sentimental value occurred when they placed my newborn baby on my chest and I could see his face. That was the ultimate crush, an indescribable moment, that united us forever. After his neonatal tests and already dressed, he was handed over to his father, who took him to the room. Once there, I asked them not to transfer him to the nest and to be with us all the time.
Marisol New. our site
You can read more articles similar to How to avoid confusing your baby in the hospital, in the category of Delivery on site.