WisPQC Eat, Sleep, Console Webinar for NAS/NOWS Initiative
WisPQC Eat, Sleep, Console Webinar for NAS/NOWS Initiative December 6, 2018 12:00-1:00 p.m. GoToWebinar ESC Development Developed by a collaborative effort between faculty at Yale, Childrens Hospital at Dartmouth-Hitchcock and Boston Medical Center Key Elements of Eat, Sleep, Console Care Tool First treatment should be non-pharmacologic All opioid-exposed infants should be monitored in the hospital for 4-7 days for signs of withdrawal per
AAP Some infants may require pharmacologic treatment (replacement opioids) Rationale for Pharmacologic Treatment Finnegan Scale: most commonly used to foNAS symptoms Typically, Finnegan scores consecutively of 8 or greater are used to initiate and titrate pharmacologic treatment Rationale for using a score of 8 for medication has never been scientifically established or validated Recent studies: Finnegan scoring poor psychometric properties New research suggests pharmacologic treatment should be based on function-based assessments (how well the infant is eating, sleeping, and infant comfort). Pharmacologic Treatment If non-pharmacologic care has been optimized and the
infant continues to have poor eating, sleeping, or consoling, then pharmacologic treatment should be considered After a team huddle and After maximal optimization of non-pharmacologic care 10 40 % of infants will require pharmacologic treatment: Usually initiating treatment at 3 4 days of life for methadone and buprenorphine-exposed infants Usual rate of 50 80 % pharmacologic treatment when using a numerical, score based approach ESC Primary Focus The ESC methods sole principle is that treatment of infant (both non-pharmacologic and pharmacologic treatment) should be based on infant function and comfort, rather than reducing signs and symptoms of withdrawal. Focus on the parent as primary caregiver.
Timing and Location of ESC Assessments Assessments should be initiated within 4-6 hours of birth Assessments should continue for 4-7 days for infants exposed to long-acting opioids (i.e. Buprenorphine, Methadone) Assessments should continue for a minimum of 48 hours for shorter-acting opioids (i.e. Oxycodone, Codeine) Assessments should be performed every 3-4 hours at the time of other routine infant care (i.e. feeding, assessment of vital signs) Should incorporate input from all infant caregivers who interacted with infant during the time period assessed (i.e. mother, other parent, nurse, cuddler) Do not need to remove infant from mother/other parent/caregiver if being held Implementation Expertise Copyrighted material that we had to get written permission to use and add to Epic.
We will also need to share data with the authors as part of copyright permission. Grossman, M. et al., Hospital Pediatrics. 2018;8(1):1-6 The Eat, Sleep and Console (ESC) Approach Grossman, M. et al., Hospital Pediatrics. Outcomes Infants with NAS receiving morphine, n (%) Hospital Days, n (%) No Morphine Increased Morphine Dose
Decreased Morphine Dose Same Morphine Dose Outcomes Using the ESC Approach Predicted Outcomes Using the Finnegans Approach p - value 6 (12) 31 (62) < 0.001
may lead to reductions in length of stay (22.5 days to 5.9 days). Grossman, M. et al., Hospital Pediatrics. 2018;8(1):1-6 Key Drivers Overall Goal Interventions Standardized non pharmacologic care Improve the family-centered care of Infants with NAS Nonpharmacologic
Interventions Primary Aim Decrease the LOS of Infants with NAS Balancing/Safety Measures 30-day readmission rates adverse clinical events/NICU transfers weight change during readmission Simplified assessment of infants
Decreased use of Morphine Education of Caregivers Prenatal counseling of parents Parental/Volunteer presence Implementation of the ESC Approach Rapid Morphine weans Empowering messaging to
parents Train Nurses and Pediatricians in ESC Approach Key Interventions: Education of Nurses and Physicians on recent NAS literature and ESC Approach Revised Scoring System for NAS using the ESC Approach Revised Pharmacotherapy Guideline for NAS Revised EPIC NAS order set including workflow sheet for ESC approach Who is Scored? All Infants suspected of Prenatal Exposure to Narcotics (Positive drug screen for mother or baby, H/O substance use during pregnancy, inadequate prenatal care) will be screened.
Screening to be completed using the ESC Scoring with the Finnegan tool every 2-4 hours and only when patient is awake. When/Where/How is Infant Scored? ESC assessments should be performed every 2-4 hours at the time of routine cares or feedings. Initial assessment should be completed within 2 hours of birth and continues based on the length of time required for the type of infant exposure. (See Neonatal Abstinence Policy) All assessments should reflect the interval timeframe since last ESC assessment. Assessments should be completed in their own room and remain with their mother (or visiting caregiver) as much as possible. When/Where/How is Infant Scored?
ESC assessments are documented in the EMR ESC flow sheet until discontinued by physician. Continue to use ESC & Finnegan Scoring when receiving pharmacological treatment in SCN. If receiving pharmacologic treatment, should continue ESC assessments for 24 hours following treatment discontinued. Documentation in Epic MUST ADD: ESC found under Neuro in the NB PCS Body System Flowsheet Define Newborn: EAT Yes
Breast feeding or Bottle feeding well Breast: latches deeply with comfortable latch for mother and sustains active suckling with only brief pauses Bottle: effectively coordinates suck and swallow without gagging or excessive spitting up Eating 10 ml of finger or bottle feeding each feeding Indicated if clearly a non- NAS related issue (prematurity, spittiness or sleepy first 24 hours, or inability to latch/suck due to infant/ maternal anatomical factors) If unclear if poor feeding is due to NAS, continue to monitor infant while using nonpharm interventions
No Poor feeding due NAS symptoms (fussiness, tremors, uncoordinated or excessive suck) Unable to coordinate feeding within 10 minutes of hunger cues Unable to sustain suck/latch within 10 minutes of initiating feeding Any excessive spitting up or emesis with feeding Define Newborn: Sleep
Yes Able to sleep for 1 hour or longer after feeding Indicate if sleeps <1 hour is clearly related to non-NAS factors (cluster feeding, interruptions for routine newborn care, symptoms in first day likely due to nicotine or SSRI withdrawal) If unclear if sleep < 1 hour is due to NAS, continue to monitor infant while using non-pharm interventions No Sleeps < 1 hour due to NAS symptoms ( fussiness,
restlessness, increased startle reflex, tremors) Define Newborn: Console Yes Infant consoles easily with 10 minutes using CSIs. CSIs: (Consoling Support Interventions) Caregiver begins softly & slowly talking to infant and uses his/her voice to calm infant.
Caregiver looks for hand-to-mouth movements and facilitates by gently bringing infants hand to mouth. Caregiver continues talking to infant while placing hand firmly but gently on infants abdomen. Caregiver continues softly talking to infant while bringing arms & legs to the center of their body. Caregiver picks up infant, holds skin-to-skin or swaddled, and gently rocks or sways infant. Caregiver offers a finger or pacifier for infant to suck, or a feeding if infant is showing hunger cues. Indicate if inconsolable due to hunger, difficulty feeding, or non-NAS source of discomfort. If unclear if the inability to console is due to NAS, continue to monitor infant while using nonpharm interventions No
Infant inconsolable within 10 minutes of caregivers providing comfort & supporting interventions Excessive crying and restlessness for over 10 minutes with interventions provided Non-Pharm Interventions include
Rooming-in with parent throughout the hospital stay Ensuring parental presence at the bedside as often as possible during the hospital stay Encouraging skin-to-skin contact Swaddling/flexed positioning Ensuring optimal feeding quality including encouraging breastfeeding for mother without concerns for continued concerning substance use or other medical contraindication Non-nutritive sucking with pacifier or finger (ensuring baby is well fed first) Ensuring a quiet environment with low light stimulation in the room. Limiting visitors to one at a time (and to those that will be quiet/supportive) Providing uninterrupted periods of sleep/clustering infants care May use noise machine at infant bedside not within infants crib. Use of swing only during daytime and when caregiver is awake. Caregiver must be continuously observing infant while in swing. (Swing must be removed when not in use or at night time.)
NAS Rooming-In and Visiting Caregiver Guidelines/Expectations Infants exposed/withdrawing require close observation and some special care. A great way to help them is to room-in with them as much as possible and provide them loving care and support. We understand that there may be a times, you may need to step away from your infant for appointments or other childcare responsibilities. The follow are the guidelines to establish a visiting caregivers list in your absence. Rooming-in strongly encouraged at all times. NAS Rooming-In and Visiting Caregiver Guidelines/Expectations
Rooming-in strongly encouraged at all times. All caregivers will use safe sleep practices. All caregivers will use good hand hygiene. Banded parents may only be gone for 4 hours per day unless medically indicated. ONLY banded parents may room in overnight with infant. NAS Rooming-In and Visiting Caregiver Guidelines/Expectations A banded parents or Verified visiting caregiver should be present with infant at all times. Visiting caregiver is responsible to attend to infants needs until parents return.
Banded parent MUST notified RN when leaving unit for visiting caregiver to be verified and given proper badge. Visiting caregiver must have photo ID to assume cares. Once banded parent returns RN to be notified. Visiting caregivers list will be established once mother is medically discharged. Maximum of 4 adults can be on the list. Nursing Workflow 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8.
9. Identify NAS Infant. Initiate NAS protocol. Educate Parents on ESC & Finnegan Scoring Tools. Begin Scoring at 2 hours of age. Then every 2-4 hours to follow while infant is awake until discontinued or discharged home. Follow ESC Algorithm for appropriate interventions and when to notify Healthcare provider. (ESC Algorithm to follow and laminated in all baby charts) RN should accompany physician when rounding for accurate continuity of infants care with parents. RN should write a progress note after two scoring assessment with ESC with answers of no or when any update of physician is completed. Rounding: Should be done minimally of every hour by RN, more frequent check ins and observations of feeds and cares required for NAS support and education of caregivers. ( would be great to have NAS patient placed in rooms 2506,2507, or 2509 for better observation and workflow)
Initiate Substance exposed/Neonatal abstinence care plan. EAT, SLEEP AND CONSOLE (ESC) ALGORITHM FOR NURSES Start ESC Scoring together with Finnegan Scoring every 2-4 hours and only when patient is awake ESC Scoring involves documenting an answer of YES or NO to the following questions: Can an infant breastfeed well or eat > 10ml per feeding (finger or bottlefeeding) Can an infant sleep > 1 hour? Can an infant be consoled within 10 minutes? YES to all
three questions NO to any question Call Healthcare provider or Pediatrician On-Call for increase in pharmacotherapy Two consecutive ESC scoring documentations of any NO Continue to monitor ESC Scoring together with Finnegan Scoring
every 2-4 hours and only when patient is wake until physician discontinues the order NO to any question YES to all three questions Start the nonpharmacologic intervention that may include the following: Feeding on demand Swaddling and holding Low stimulation environment
Parental/Volunteer presence EAT, SLEEP AND CONSOLE (ESC) ALGORITHM FOR NURSES (continued) Once on pharmacotherapy, admit to SCN, place on CR monitor and pulse oximeter Any two consecutive ESC scoring documentations of any NO Call Healthcare provider or Pediatrician On-Call for pharmacotherapy
YES to all three questions Continue to monitor ESC Scoring together with Finnegan Scoring every 2-4 hours and only when patient is wake until physician discontinues the order Discontinue CR monitor and pulse oximeter once off pharmacotherapy Discontinue scoring 24 hours after pharmacotherapy is discontinued
If Patient falls outside of the algorithm, questions, or concerns, consult Healthcare Provider or On-Call Pediatrician for further care instructions. EAT, SLEEP AND CONSOLE PARENT EDUCATION Eat, sleep and console is a way to watch your baby for signs of substance withdrawal. The nurse watches your baby closely for the recommended stay advised by your doctor. The nurse will score your baby every 2 to 4 hours while baby is awake. The nurse scores yes or no for eat, sleep and console. The nurse is watching baby for the following signs of withdrawal. EAT Baby will be scored for poor eating if: Baby cant eat within 10 minutes of acting hungry Baby cant eat at the breast well AND/OR with a bottle/syringe/finger of 10 mL because baby is fussy, shaking, or is sucking extra GOOD FEEDINGS: Baby eating early with hunger signs without any limit on how long baby eats or the amount Breastfeeding: Baby can latch deep and with a comfortable latch for mother. Baby is actively sucking only taking small breaks. If you need help with breastfeeding please ask for help from lactation or nurses. Bottle Feeding: Baby can eat without gagging, drooling or spitting up. If you need help with bottle feeding please ask for help from the nurses. Nurses can help and see if baby needs a different bottle position or type of nipple.
SLEEP Baby will be scored for poor sleeping if: Baby sleeps less than 1 hour after eating because baby is fussy, shaking and uneasy or is easily scared The nurses can help provide hints for helping baby sleep safely CONSOLE Baby will be scored if they are not able to be comforted if: Baby continues to cry and be fussy for 10 minutes or more and cant be comforted by the person caring for the baby A great way to help your baby be comfortable in its new world is to have baby in the room with you as much as possible and give them loving care and support. Parental Education Rooming In: ESC Scoring: We are scoring based on infants ability to function. Is the infant able to eat, sleep, and be comforted?
Infant is scored every 2-4 hours while awake only. Do not wake infant to score. Infant will be scored using ESC and Finnegan scoring tools. Infant will be treated based off the ESC scoring tool. If infant scores a no for two consecutive ESC scoring assessments then Healthcare Provider is contacted to discuss pharmacotherapy treatment. If pharmacotherapy treatment is ordered, infant is admitted into SCN. Non-pharmacologic interventions should be initiated, taught, and reinforced with parents/caregivers.
Parental involvement is strongly recommend to provide the best comfort & support for the infant. Once mother is discharged, a Visiting Caregivers list can be established and utilized in times when a parent can not be present. Parents can not be absent for more than 4 hours in a day. Only 4 adults (greater than 18 years old) can be placed on Visiting Caregivers list. Visiting Caregiver must have a ID with them and be validated by Birth Center RN prior to assuming cares and parent leaving.
Must obtain a badge identifying them as the Visiting Caregiver. Visiting Caregiver must remain in patient room caring for infant at all times. May call RN for assistance as needed or if needs to leave before parents return. NO Visiting Caregivers allowed to overnight stay. Only Parents!! Parents must keep Identification bracelets on until infant is discharged. Reinforce Safe Sleep Practices & Guidelines for WAYS TO HELP COMFORT BABY Picks up baby Holds baby skin-to-skin or swaddled in blanket Gently rocks baby Talking softly and slow to calm baby down
Keep talking calmly to infant and place hand firm but softly on babys belly Gives pacifier or finger for baby to suck on Person caring for baby looks for hunger signs and helps bring infants hand to mouth to help calm baby Feeding baby if they are acting hungry Sound machine in room Hospital swing use in room only during the day when baby is being watched If your baby can not eat, sleep and console easily for more than one scoring the nurse will contact your babys doctor to talk about possible changes in care. Page 1 Page 2 NAS Rooming-In and Visiting Caregiver Guidelines/Expectations Infants Name___________________________
Infants that are exposed and withdrawing from drugs require close observation and some special care. A great way to help them is to room-in with them as much as possible and provide them loving care and support. We understand that there may be a times, you may need to step away from your infant for appointments or other childcare responsibilities. The follow are the guidelines to establish a visiting caregivers list in your absence. Rooming-in strongly encouraged at all times. All caregivers will use safe sleep practices. All caregivers will use good hand hygiene. Banded parents may only be gone for 4 hours per day unless medically indicated. ONLY banded parents may room in overnight with infant. A banded parent or a verified visiting caregiver should be present with infant at all times. Visiting caregiver is responsible to attend to infants needs until parents return.
Banded parent MUST notified RN when leaving unit for visiting caregiver to be verified and given proper badge. Visiting caregiver must have photo ID to assume cares. Once banded parent returns RN to be notified. Visiting caregivers list will be established once mother is medically discharged. Maximum of 4 adults can be on the list. Parents (Banded Caregivers) 1.______________________ 2.______________________ Visiting Caregivers: 1.____________________________ 2.____________________________ 3.____________________________ 4.____________________________ **** Found in SCN drawer ****
Challenges How to educate patients/families on the process How to accommodate moms longer stays Will ESC replace the Finnagen tool? How do we focus on ESC while keeping safe sleep Upcoming WebinarMeetings: Invite your team of opioid project champions to gather together Weekday Wed
Date Time Topic Dec 12 12:00 1:00 pm Learning Nursing Collaborative Sessions: Schedule & Forma t Thank you. For additional information, contact Sue Kannenberg at [email protected] or 608-285-5858 ext. 205
B2 Revision - Organisation (page 16-25 in revision guide). KEY WORDS: Why do sperm cells contain lots of mitochondria? What type of molecule is an enzyme? Give two factors that affect the rate at which enzymes work.
Claude Monet Biography. End Text 1. Oscar Claude Monet was a famous Impressionist painter, who was born on the 14th November 1840, on the 5th floor of 45 Rue Lafitte, in Paris, France. He painted the changing light, colour and...
Faculty of Biology University of Latvia UL Faculty of Biology LU Bioloģijas fakultāte ir vienīgā vieta Latvijā, kur var iegūt augstāko akadēmisko izglītību bioloģijā, kā arī iepazīt visas bioloģijas apakšnozares UL Faculty of Biology Biology Bachelor Studies Biology Master Studies...
a direct comparison of two unlike objects, using like, than, or as. The holy time is quiet as a nun (William Wordsworth, "On the Beach at Calais") And like a thunderbolt he falls (Alfred, Lord Tennyson, "The Eagle") Figurative Language...
Surface Tension, Surfactants, and Sea Foam: Day 2. Authors: Sean Walstead, Scripps Institution of Oceanography; Alison Dickens, Lincoln High School, San Diego Unified District. WHY: Surface tension is a property of liquids that causes the surface of a liquid to...
EFDC can solve for the circulation and transport of material in complex environments including, estuaries, coastal embayments, lakes and offshore. EFDC also provides solutions for salinity, temperature, and conservative tracers with full density feedback to handle stratified conditions.
Ready to download the document? Go ahead and hit continue!