Sample Literature Review Paper on Emergency Department Central Line-Associated Blood Stream Infections (CLABSI)

Emergency Department Central Line-Associated Blood Stream Infections (CLABSI)
Central line-associated bloodstream infection (CLABSI) is a bloodstream form of
infection that develops within 48 hours of central line placement. Infections are the costliest to
cure when they occur. Particularly the literature indicates that most cases are preventable when
proper techniques of surveillance are applied together strategies that promote the health of the
patients. The literature indicates that the Central line is made by placing a catheter into the
patient's vein. It is often placed on the neck, chest or even the groins. It is used mostly to give
fluids to critically ill patients, and it may be used for several weeks. This may result in germs
entering the patient bloodstream and causing infection.
The literature has a gap when relating to the ability to develop alternatives to ClABSI or
increase the surveillance for patients who are administered the CLABSI is essential. How to
apply other options and monitoring to patients to reduce the cases should be taken into account
(Noaman et al., 2018). Development CLABSI automated technique should be of great help to
curb the already worsening situations. Multitiered surveillance predicting system is well though a
proposal that ensures patients information is well collected and stored, and it automatically
identifies patient infection based on the already kept records. The variables that revolve around
the gap aim at determining the levels of contamination in advance stage and the right medication
to stop the development of infection to advanced levels. The expansion of the web-based
surveillance will also greatly help in reduction in the cost of the treatment and reduce cases of
the disease happening.



Amin Noaman, Abdul Hamid, Nabeela Al-Abdullah, Arwa Jamjoom, Farruh Nadeem, and
Anser Ali, 2018. WMSS: A web-Based Multitiered Surveillance System for Predicting
CLABSI. BioMed Research International Volume 2018,Article ID