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Endotracheal Tube, Cuffed

Sprague-Rappaport Stethoscope – NMDE2206

Sprague-Rappaport Stethoscope

Ref. No.: Description:
NMDE220603 Navy blue head, navy blue tubing
NMDE220604 Blue head, blue tubing
Blue Tubing Stethoscope or Sprague Rappaport Stethoscope Preferably, its earpieces are made of silicone and not plastic, and has a good noise-canceling feature. This noise canceling function is huge when you’re in a loud hospital room listening for a murmur or faint lung sounds. Blue Tubing Stethoscope Trust me – don’t skip out on the quality! You’re going to have this stethoscope for years and want it to be a tool and not just a discount hardware.


The durability of the stethoscope is just as important as its quality. You don’t want to always send it for repairs or replacements, do you? If you have the budget, find one with premium components. With the right care, you can even take a well-invested stethoscope in your future hospitals or clinics after graduating. Otherwise, opt for a budget-friendly option that’s still durable, flexible, has a chest piece that isn’t too heavy, a tube that’s not too short or too long, and has a warranty to back it up. Most importantly, take care of your stethoscope so it can live up to its maximum life span. Fun fact, I still have my original box for my stethoscope with the extra ear pieces.  You can see the one I’ve been using for the last 4 years here.


While price does not necessarily equate to quality, do not immediately resort to the cheapest or the most expensive Blue Tubing Stethoscope! Weigh your options and go for the most cost-efficient one. That is; a stethoscope with good quality that serves your current need as a medical student and can last for years without you breaking the bank. If you happen to start med school with a cheaper version, that’s okay. Maybe you received it as a gift or just didn’t have the money. I’d still recommend saving up for a higher quality one before beginning your clinical rotations. You’ll need it more then to better hear heart and lung sounds. A stethoscope can cost anywhere from $5 to $1000 or more depending on the brand, features and the material used. But you don’t have to splurge out $1000 on a steth at all! (Like who has that kind of money to throw around anyways?) As a student, you’ll probably be needing a standard or general use stethoscope to listen to the most common sounds. Price is anywhere between $30 and $100. If you’re within a$20 budget, there too are decent stethoscopes you can find in the market. You can see a list of the best low price stethoscopes below! (Although I’d recommend going from one in my top 5 list below.) However, if you work in Emergency Care, Pediatric Care or Cardiology, you’ll probably need one with better sound auscultation and higher frequency range. That is so you can hear the faintest audible sound that would otherwise be difficult to hear with a standard stethoscope. I suggest going for steths within the 0-190 price range as those beyond it won’t give you more advantage on daily med school use. If budget isn’t an issue at all, Sprague Rappaport Stethoscope then go for a top-quality steth (probably digital or electronic) that can last for many years instead of one with just the aesthetic advantage.