The study's goal is to compare the result of BUBBLE assessments between home versus health facility postnatal nursing interventions. The study employs a quantitative design and a quasi-experimental methodology. Between December 30, 2020, and December 15, 2021, 150 postpartum women who gave birth in the maternity hospital in Rania City, Iraq's Kurdistan Region, were subjected to it. At random, they were divided into three groups: a control group (n = 50), two intervention groups (the first of which obtained postpartum care at home (n = 50), and the other had it at a hospital (n = 50). The researcher evaluated them within 24 hours of delivery and carried out the required interventions for the two intervention groups during three follow-up visits over a six-week period, in accordance with the WHO standards. Data analysis techniques include included the chi-square test, percentage analysis, and frequency analysis. They were however visited. The data analysis includes 150 recruited samples in total. In both the control and experimental groups, participants' ages contributed to a mean age of 35 years, according to the results analysis. In addition, the majority of the study sample in all three groups the control, two experimental, and experimental had a high school diploma or equivalent. Additionally, the majority of participants in all groups had nuclear families, and more than %50 of the participants' husbands worked for the government, but regarding the type of family, there was no obvious distinction among all the three groups. Both the experimental and control groups were predominately of an adequate economic standing. Generally, in comparison to both experimental groups, home group more received beneficial all postnatal nursing interventions assessment P-Value=0.000 (HS). The results of the study show that home visits had the biggest impact on postnatal care. Therefore, nursing interventions delivered during home visits can be relied upon to improve maternal health following delivery.