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|High-flow oxygen therapy||✔️||✔️||✔️|
|Lung protection management||✔️|
|Interface pressure monitoring||✔️|
When a patient has suffered from a sudden lung injury, you want ventilator support to be as short as possible. You need ventilator technology that helps you monitor their progress and quickly gets them back to normal breathing on their own.
When your smallest patients require a ventilator, you want to avoid invasive interventions. You need ventilator technology that helps you manage leaks and monitor the actual pressure applied to the neonate's airway to achieve synchrony and avoid unnecessary intubation. For neonatal patients requiring intubation, you need tools to carefully intervene and protect tiny, fragile airways.
It is often necessary to use ventilator technology that can correspond to unpredictable breathing patterns in patients with chronic lung diseases, such as Chronic Obstructive Pulmonary Disease (COPD)
Whenever possible, neonates should should be ventilated without invasive interventions. In order to achieve synchrony and avoid unnecessary intubation, ventilator technology needs to help you monitor leaks and pressure applied to the neonate's airway.
Keeping your clinicians safe is critical when caring for infectious patients. You need ventilator technology that can help you manage isolated patients on ventilators while minimizing your staff’s exposure.
Long-term lung patients, such as those with Chronic Obstructive Pulmonary Disease (COPD) often have unpredictable respiration patterns. You need ventilator technology that can adjust to their asynchrony and help them escape the ventilator quickly.
A patient who has suffered from a sudden lung injury needs ventilator support as short as possible. Technology that helps monitor their progress and return them to normal breathing is essential.
It is important to avoid unnecessary intubations when your smallest patients require a ventilator. You need ventilator technology that helps you manage leaks and monitor the actual pressure applied to the neonate's airway.
* Compared to conventional mechanical ventilation (VC,VC+,PC,PS)
† During the Public Health Emergency, Puritan Bennett™ 980 remoter control software can be used to adjust ventilator settings for any patient that is connected to the ventilator.
‡ As additions to the feature set on the current Puritan Bennett™ 980 ventilator.
§ Compared with the Puritan Bennett™ 980 ventilator
|| The Puritan Bennett™ 980 (PB980) remote access feature is released in accordance with US FDA Enforcement Policy for Ventilators and Accessories and other Respiratory Devices during the Coronavirus Disease 2019 (COVID-19) Public Health Emergency (published in March 2020). The PB980 ventilator remote access feature has not been cleared by the US FDA and is provided only for the duration of the declaration that circumstances exist justifying the emergency use of this feature under section 564(b)(1) of the Act, 21 U.S.C. § 360bbb-3(b)(1), unless the authorization is terminated or revoked sooner.
¶ The SonarMed™ airway monitoring system should not be used as the sole basis for diagnosis or therapy and is intended only as an adjunct in patient assessment.
1 Internal engineering performance studies
2 Lee CC, Mankodi D, Shaharyar S, et al. High flow nasal cannula versus conventional oxygen therapy and non-invasive ventilation in adults with hypoxemic respiratory failure: A systematic review. Respir Med. 2016;121:100-108.
3 Pelosi P, Ball L. Should we titrate ventilation based on driving pressure? Maybe not in the way we would expect. Ann Transl Med. 2018 Oct; 6(19): 389. doi: 10.21037/atm.2018.09.48
4 Amato, M. Driving Pressure and Survival in the Acute Respiratory Distress Syndrome. N Engl J Med 2015; 372:747-755 doi: 10.1056/NEJMsa1410639
5 US FDA 510(k) Clearance K193058 (2019)– SonarMed Movement Study
6 Nacheli GC, Sharma M, Wang X, Gupta A, Guzman JA,Tonelli AR. Novel device (AirWave) to assess endotracheal tube migration: a pilot study. J Crit Care. 2013;28(4):535.e1-535.e5358. doi:10.1016/j.jcrc.2012.10.015