ASEPT Pleural 600mL Drainage System
ASEPT Pleural 600mL Drainage System

ASEPT Pleural 600mL Drainage System

Brand/Manufacturer: B. BRAUN
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ASEPT Pleural 600mL Drainage System is a complete insertion kit required for pleural drainage. The primary components of the ASEPT Drainage System are evacuated bottle and the Procedure Pack along with all the necessary dressing change items. ASEPT Drainage System offers patient with a convenient and compassionate way to perform drainage comfortably at home or in any outpatient setting. Evacuated drainage bottle is a single patient, non-powered, portable suction device. It consists of a manually operated plastic disposable evacuation system to provide a vacuum for suction drainage of surgical wounds. ASEPT Drainage System is an accessory that is used to connect to the ASEPT Pleural Drainage Catheter to drain fluid from chest or abdomen.

Item #DescPkgRewardPrice 
622287 ASEPT 600mL Evacuated Bottle with Drainage Line and Procedure Pack Each $5.80
$180.65
$115.99
622287 ASEPT 600mL Evacuated Bottle with Drainage Line and Procedure Pack 10/Pack $52.50
$1445.60
$1049.90

ASEPT Pleural Drainage System

Includes:

  • 600mL Evacuated bottle with drainage line
  • One Procedure Pack that contains:
    - 1 CSR wrap
    - 3 Alcohol pads
    - 2 pair Gloves
    - 1 Foam catheter pad
    - 6 Gauze pads, 4" x 4"
    - 1 Blue emergency slide clamp
    - 1 self-adhesive dressing

Evacuated Drainage Bottle:

Evacuated Drainage Bottle

  • Manufactured with shatterproof, non-glass, Medical Grade Plastic for needle-free, safe and secure containment of bio hazardous fluids
  • Bottle scaled in 10ml increments
  • Clear plastic tubing with pinch clamp
  • Green vacuum indicator plastic cap
  • Luer lock connector with protective cap
  • Green tube with vacuum release clamp
  • Not Made with DEHP

Indications For Use:

ASEPT Pleural Drainage System is used for long term, intermittent drainage of symptomatic, recurrent, pleural effusions, including malignant pleural effusions and other pleural effusions that do not respond to the treatment of underlying disease.

Step By Step Guide
Instructions for Use

More On Pleural Drainage System

Precautions:

  • Federal (USA) law restricts this device to sale by or on the order of a physician.
  • This product contains dry natural rubber (latex).
  • It is recommended to limit drainage to no more than 1,000ml from your chest at any one drainage procedure; 2,000ml from your abdomen during any 24 hour period. The volume of fluid removed should be based on directions from the treating physician.
  • Potential complications of access and drainage of the pleural cavity include, but may not be limited to, the following: re-expansion pulmonary edema, pneumothorax, laceration of lung or liver, bleeding, hypotension/circulatory collapse, wound infection, and empyema.
  • Potential complications of access and drainage of the abdomen include, but may not be limited to, the following: laceration of liver or bowel, hypotension/circulatory collapse, electrolyte imbalance, protein depletion, ascites leakage, peritonitis, wound infection, tumor growth in the catheter tunnel, and loculation of the peritoneal space.

Warnings:

  • Do not reuse. Intended for single patient use only. The reuse of this single-use device can affect safety, performance and effectiveness, exposing patients and staff to unnecessary risk.
  • It is not uncommon to feel some pain or cough when draining fluid. If you feel pain when draining, clamp the drainage line to slow or stop the flow of fluid for a few minutes. If you don’t feel better after doing this, contact your nurse or doctor and withhold further drainage.
  • Do not use scissors or other sharp objects near the ASEPT Drainage Catheter.
  • Keep the valve on your ASEPT Drainage Catheter clean and the end connector of the drainage line sterile.
  • This product and its packaging have been sterilized with Ethylene Oxide. Ethylene Oxide is a chemical known to the State of California to cause cancer, birth defects, or reproductive harm.

Customer Reviews

Questions & Answers


 
 

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Why do I feel pain or discomfort when draining fluid? What should I do?
Sam - 3/18/2017 6:40:14 AM
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It is normal to feel some pain when draining, especially in the chest area. Use the white pinch clamp on the drain line to slow the flow of fluid. This may relieve some of the pain. If you feel an unusual or increasing pain, stop the drainage procedure and contact your doctor or nurse.
Customer Care - 3/20/2017 12:41:32 AM
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What if the fluid suddenly stops to drain or what if there is no fluid flow at all?
Harry - 3/18/2017 6:39:45 AM
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Ensure that the Drainage Bag and drain line is lower than your Catheter/Catheter Valve. The Bag requires gravity for the fluid to flow.
  • The catheter valve may have become blocked or the connector on the drain line is not firmly connected to the catheter valve. Disconnect, clean the valve with an alcohol wipe and reconnect it firmly. If this does not help try using a new drainage kit.
  • If there is still no fluid flow from the catheter it may have become occluded. Disconnect the catheter using the proper procedures. Clean the skin around the catheter and use the dressing change items to cover the catheter. Contact your doctor or nurse.
Customer Care - 3/20/2017 12:41:14 AM
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What should I do if the amount of fluid drained has decreased drastically?
John - 3/18/2017 6:39:17 AM
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If the amount of fluid drained has decreased over time or you drain 50mLs or less during any given drainage procedure, inform your doctor or nurse. The catheter may need to be removed or replaced.
Customer Care - 3/20/2017 12:40:32 AM
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How often should I drain the fluid from abdomen or chest?
Maria - 3/18/2017 6:38:04 AM
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Generally you should drain the fluid every two days. The amount of fluid drained should not exceed 1,000mL in the chest during any one drainage procedure; 2,000mL in the peritoneum during any one drainage procedure. However, you should always follow directions of your doctors in regards to amount and frequency of fluid drained.
Customer Care - 3/20/2017 12:39:55 AM
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