When seconds count, you need an Intraosseous Infusion route and device that will enable you to get critical fluids and medications into the bloodstream as quickly and reliably as possible.
Try Pyng Medical's FASTResponder and FASTTactical Sternal Intraosseous (IO) Infusion solutions and T-PODResponder Pelvic Stabilization Device at the International Trauma Conference taking place October 27-29, 2016 in San Antonio, Texas.
Pyng Medical will demonstrate their Sternal Intraosseous (IO) Infusion solutions at the ACEP 2016 Scientific Assembly taking place October 16-19, 2016 in Las Vegas Nevada.
It is clear that intraosseous infusion is the new treatment modality of choice in many emergency departments. In fact, it has in some areas become the first choice in vascular access, bypassing the more traditional intravenous access routes. The reasons for this involve many variables, not the least of which are the condition of the patients initial vasculature, obesity, age, or poly trauma producing low pressure and volume whereby vascular access by intraosseous routes makes sense, is easy, affordable, safe and long lasting.
Intraosseous (IO) Infusion has become an accepted standard of care over the last 15 years. From battlefields to ambulances and emergency rooms, the use of IO devices is rapidly increasing.
PHEMCAST was founded by UK-based Emergency Medicine Consultants and Prehospital doctors Clare Bosanko and Tim Nutbeam, with a goal to “share knowledge and expertise in the field of prehospital medicine with specific reference to the UK working environment” through a monthly podcast along with other materials on their website at www.phemcast.co.uk.
In Dr. Alan Moloff’s recent eBook, “Why Sternal IO?”, he reviews clinical data and user experiences the case for using the sternal intraosseous infusion route for vascular access.