Infection Control Guidelines in Tuberculosis [compatibility mode]
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Infection Control Guidelines in Tuberculosis [compatibility mode]

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Infection Control Guidelines in Tuberculosis
Dr. NAHLA ABDEL KADERوMD, PhD.
INFECTION CONTROL CONSULTANT, MOH
INFECTION CONTROL CBAHI SURVEYOR
Infection Control Director, KKH.

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Infection Control Guidelines in Tuberculosis [compatibility mode] Presentation Transcript

  • 1. 1
  • 2.  The aim today is to cover three focus areas 1stArea MANAGEMENT OF SUSPECTED / CONFIRMED CASES OF INFECTIOUS TUBERCULOSIS 2ndArea 3rdArea Tracing HCWs exposed to patient with active pulmonary tuberculosis 2
  • 3.  Spread of infection within the hospital requires three essential elements, a source of infecting organisms, a susceptible host and a mode of transmission. Each element is being equated to a link in a chain.  This chain analogy is used to represent the series of interactions which are necessary to produce an infection process. To prevent transmission of infection, it is important to understand the role each element (link) plays. 3
  • 4. How are infections transmitted? 4
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  • 6. Standard Precautions Expanded Precaution Primary strategy for preventing transmission of microorganisms to patients, They are applied to all patients Hand hygiene & Appropriate use of PPE Transmission Based Precautions for patient with suspected or confirmed communicable disease 6
  • 7. MDR Pulmonary TB Meseals Chickenpox Meningitis Influenza A H1N1 Mumps 7
  • 8. TB TB TB 8
  • 9. MANAGEMENT OF SUSPECTED / CONFIRMED CASES OF INFECTIOUS TUBERCULOSIS 9
  • 10.  Identify patients who have active TB at the time of triage. HCWs who are the first point of contact in facilities that serve populations at risk for TB should be trained to ask questions that will facilitate identification of patients with signs and symptoms suggestive of TB.  Evaluate promptly patients with signs or symptoms suggestive of TB to minimize the amount of time spent in the Emergancy Room or Ambulatory Care areas.  Follow airborne TB precautions while the diagnostic evaluation is being conducted for such patients. These precautions include:  Placing such patients in a separate area apart from other patients, and not in open waiting areas ( ideally, in a room or enclosure meeting TB isolation requirements). 10
  • 11. Provide patient with surgical masks to wear and instructing them to keep their masks on.  Giving these patients tissues and instructing them to cover their mouths and nose with the tissue when coughing or sneezing.  Schedule appointments for such patients for health care clinics in order to avoid exposing other patients and HCWs.  Place patient in appropriate room, i.e negative pressure room. Ideally, ambulatory- care setting in which patients with TB are frequently examined or treated should have a TB isolation room(s) available.  11
  • 12.       Place patient in a single, negative pressure room. Maintain patient in his/ her room at all times. If must leave the room he/she must wear a mask, see comments for type of mask. Ensure that doors and windows are closed at all times to maintain negative pressure. Limit number of individuals entering the room. Use N 95 filter mask prior to entering the room. Educate HCWs and visitors regarding the importance of adherence to these policies. 12
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  • 16. How to Don a Particulate Respirator • • • • • • Select a fit tested respirator Place over nose, mouth and chin Fit flexible nose piece over nose bridge Secure on head with elastic Adjust to fit Perform a fit check –  Inhale – respirator should collapse  Exhale – check for leakage around face 16
  • 17. Removing a Particulate Respirator • Lift the bottom elastic over your head first • Then lift off the top elastic • Discard 17
  • 18. How to Don a Gown • Select appropriate type and • • • size Opening should be in the back Secure at neck and waist If gown is too small, use two gowns  Gown #1 ties in front  Gown #2 ties in back 18
  • 19. Removing Isolation Gown • Unfasten ties • Peel gown away from • • • neck and shoulder Turn contaminated outside toward the inside Fold or roll into a bundle Discard 19
  • 20. HAND HYGIENE Dr. Nahla Moustafa MD, PhD. Public Health Infection Control Director, MCH ,Najran 20
  • 21. Waterless Hand Rub “alcohol-based hand rub Routine Hand Washing 21
  • 22. Wet hands, apply soap and rub for >10 seconds. Rinse, dry & turn off faucet with paper towel. Apply to palm; rub hands until dry ~ Use soap and water for visibly soiled hands ~ ~ Do not wash off alcohol handrub ~ 22
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  • 25. Isolation Precautions 25
  • 26. D.TRANSPORTING PATIENTS ON AIREBORNE ISOLATION PRECAUTIONS In The Receiving Department •Maintain patient with protective apparel in place. •Expedite procedure to minimize patient stay. •Observe specific isolation techniques. •Wash hands before and after contact with patient. •Arrange for patient’s return to ward as soon as possible. •Change linen, clean equipment and environmental surfaces as indicated before the next patient. 26
  • 27. D.TRANSPORTING PATIENTS ON AIREBORNE ISOLATION PRECAUTIONS •Notify the department to which the patient is to be transported of the isolation precautions that are in effect. •Instruct the patient of ways he/she can assist in maintaining appropriate precautions to prevent transmission of the infection. •Dress wounds with impervious dressings as required. •Dress the patient in a clean gown. •Explain to the patient the need for the protective apparel he/she is required to wear. •Put a mask on the patient who is in Airborne isolation. •Place the patient on a stretcher/wheelchair as appropriate and cover wheelchair/ stretcher with a sheet. •Cover the patient with a clean sheet. •Transport the patient to the area as required. •Return the patient to the isolation room as soon as circumstances allow. •Clean and disinfect wheelchair or strecher with the approved disinfectant. 27
  • 28.  Once active disease has been ruled out OR  If diagnosed with active disease, must be on adequate therapy, recovering clinically, and  has had 3 negative sputum for AFB on 3 separate days. Consult with Infection Control Director prior to discontinuing isolation 28
  • 29.  Elective operative procedures on patients who have TB should be delayed until the patient is no longer infectious. 29
  • 30.  Perform procedures if possible, in operating rooms that have anterooms. For operating rooms without anterooms, the doors to the operating room should be closed, and traffic into and out of the room should be minimal to reduce the frequency of opening and closing the door.  Attempts should be made to perform the procedure at a time when other patients are not present in the operative suite and when a minimum number personnel are present (e.g, at the end of the day).  Place a bacterial filter on the patients endotracheal tube.  Recover patient in the operating room. 30
  • 31.      In general Sitters are not allowed for patients who are being treated in isolation for airborne, communicable or contagious diseases. Exception to this policy will only be allowed after consultation and upon approval of the Director, Infection Prevention and Control Program or designee. Every patient and allowed sitter in isolation will follow isolation precautions. It is the responsibility of every patient and his/her allowed sitter to abide with all infection control rules and regulations at his/her sign. It is the responsibility of the Hospital Staff to educate the patient in isolation and his/her allowed sitter about all infection control rules and recommendations. It is the responsibility of the Hospital Staff to monitor the compliance of the patient in isolation and his/her allowed sitter with infection control isolation recommendations. 31
  • 32. Employee Health Tracing of Exposed HCWs What the risk of exposure? How we can prevent the exposure? If the exposure is already done, what is the exposure management plan? 32
  • 33. 1.All employees must comply with the Employee Health tuberculosis screening program. 2.All employees must report to Employee Health if they have any symptoms suggestive of tuberculosis infection or if they have experienced exposure to smear-positive patients. 3. BCG will not be given to those who are PPD test negative. 4.PPD Conversion Rate should be calculated annually 33
  • 34. Exposure Control PLAN Confirm TB Exposure MANGEMENT OF TB EXPOSED STAFF TRANING IN EMPLYEE HAELTH & SAFTY 34
  • 35. The single most effective measure to control the transmission of Open Pulmonary TB: Airborne Precautions 35
  • 36. MANAGING MYCOBACTERIUM TUBERCULOSIS EXPOSURES 1. Incubation Period 2-10 weeks from exposure to detection of positive Purified Protein Derivative (PPD); risk of developing active disease is greatest in first 2 years after exposure. 2. Exposure Criteria Spent time in a room with a person who has active disease without wearing an N95 respirator; packing or irrigating wounds infected with M. tuberculosis without wearing an N95 respirator. 3. Period of Communicability Persons whose smears are AFB-positive are 20 times more likely to cause secondary infection than persons who are smear-negative; children with primary pulmonary TB are rarely contagious. 4. Employee Health Obtain baseline PPD if not done recently and if HCW previously negative; perform post exposure PPD at 12 weeks; prescribe prophylaxis if postexposure PPD is positive. 36
  • 37. MANAGING MYCOBACTERIUM TUBERCULOSIS EXPOSURES 5.Work Restrictions a.Exposed None for persons whose PPD becomes positive. b.Infected Restrict HCWs with active TB until after they have taken 2-3 week of effective antituberculosis chemotherapy and they have had 3 negative sputum samples for AFB on 3 separate days. 6. Prophylaxis Isoniazid 300 mg daily for 6 mo, or 12 mo for HIV-infected persons and pyridoxine 20-40 mg daily. 37
  • 38. Pe rs o n id e ntifi e d w th i p o s s ib le a c tiv e M y c o ba c te riu m tu be rc u lo s is Ye s No tify I CP& I n iti a te a i rb o rn e is o la ti on Pre c a utio n s S Co nfirm d ia gn o s i s . W a s M T B o r AF B fo u nd i n re s p i ra to ry s e c re ti on s o r w u nd d ra in a g e ? o No Stop Ye s As s e s s if HCW e x p os e d . Di d HCW s h a re a ir s p a c e w ith c o n firm e d c a s e w hi le n ot w a rin g a e re s p ira tor? No Stop Ye s ICP a n d in v o lv e d a re a (s ) g e n e ra te c o nta c t li s of e x p o e d HCW t s Su p e rv i s o r d ire c ts e x pos e d HCW to Em p lo y e e He a lth Ab b re v i a tio n s : Em pl oy e e He a lth a s s e s s e s HCW , a d m i ni s te rs b a s e lin e PPD, re pe a ts PPD i n 1 2 w e k s , p re s c ri be s p ro p h l a i s e y x fo r PPD c o n v e rs io n AF B Ac id -fa s t ba c il li HCW He a lthc a r W o rk e r ICP In fe c tio n Con tro l Profe s s io n a l Ig G Im m u n og lu b ul in G Ig M Im m u n og lu b ul in M Pt PHN a nd re po rts Pu b lic h e a l th n u rs e M TB Co m pl e te d oc u m e n ta tio n Pa ti e n t M y c o ba c te riu m T u b e rc u lo s is PPD De ri v a ti v e Pu ri fie d Pro te in * Se e Ex p la n a tio n a s n e c e s s a ry 38
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