Allows measuring and reading the exact cuff pressure without losing pressure during connection
- Intuitive, easy and simple to use
- The operation of the device is the closest to the existing common practice, i.e., filling the cuff with a syringe
- Pocket-size and lightweight
- Designed as a cost-effective disposable device
- The only device that provides both pressure control and control of the inflated air volume at the same time
- Allows measuring the cuff pressure without losing pressure during connection
- Eliminates the need to induce over pressure while measuring the cuff pressure - extremely important for pediatric use
- Minimizing chance for human error
Recommended for single-patient use in order to reduce the risk of cross-contamination
- Suitable for hospital, first response medical use and home care use
- Provides indication of cuff pressure and volume
- Suitable for use with endotracheal and tracheotomy tubes as well as laryngeal masks
Keep your patients safe anywhere, any time
Disposable enables100 measurements
Easy to use. 60 second“auto-off” feature
Precisely and accurately
Designed as a cost-effective disposable device
Mechanical ventilation and intubation of patients for longer than 48 hours puts the patient at risk of complications. Over-inflation of the cuff may result in injury of the trachea or the vocal cords, while under-inflation may result in aspiration of contaminated subglottic secretions into the lungs, which may cause Ventilator-Associated Pneumonia (VAP).
Those complications render the respiration procedure complex and costly, and may result in prolonged hospitalization and high mortality rates.    
Correct and accurate inflation of the cuff is a crucial element in minimizing the complications of prolonged intubation, yet several tests show that medical staff finds it hard to inflate, maintain and estimate cuff pressure palpation. 
 Ramesh, Archana S. et al. An in vitro and in vivo validation of a novel monitor for intracuff pressure in cuffed endotracheal tubes.
 Lizy, Christelle et al. Cuff Pressure of Endotracheal Tubes After Changes in Body Position in Critically Ill Patients Treated With Mechanical Ventilation;
 Bhatti, Nasir I. et al. Cost analysis of intubation-related tracheal injury using a national database.
 Freebairn, Ross C. et al. Endotracheal Cuff Pressures in Ventilated Patients in Intensive Care.
 Kyaw, Moe H. et al. Healthcare utilization and costs associated with S. aureus and P. aeruginosa pneumonia in the intensive care unit: a retrospective observational cohort study in a US claims database (2015).
 Hoffman, Robert J. et al. Experienced Emergency Medicine Physicians Cannot Safely Inflate or Estimate Endotracheal Tube Cuff Pressure Using Standard Techniques.
 Bryant, Jason et al. Can the Intracuff Pressure Be Estimated by Palpation of the Pilot Balloon?
 Tobias, Joseph D. et al. Cuffed endotracheal tubes in infants and children: Should we routinely measure the cuff pressure?
 Schloss, Bryan et al. The laryngeal mask in infants and children: What is the cuff pressure?
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