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Endotracheal Tube, Cuffed

Multi-Vent Mask / Venturi Mask

A Multi-Vent Mask is a device used by emergency medical technicians and other health professionals to help them breathe while they are working. The mask has a variety of different parts that work together to help the wearer inhale and exhale safely and efficiently.

Description
  • Safe, simple delivery of variable oxygen concentrations
  • Each mask includes color-coded, low and mediumconcentration diluters.
  • Locking ring secures flow setting.
  • Includes adaptor for high humidity entrainment.
  • Complete with 7-ft, oxygen supply tubing.
  • Transparent and green is available.
Ref. No.: Size: Color: Qty. Cs:
NMR101603 Adult Elongated (XL) Green 100
NMR101601 Adult (L) Green 100
NMR101607 Pediatric Elongated(M) Green 100
NNMR101605 Pediatric (S) Green 100

Multi-Vent Mask Venturi Mask

A Multi-Vent Mask is a device used by emergency medical technicians and other health professionals to help them breathe while they are working. The mask has a variety of different parts that work together to help the wearer inhale and exhale safely and efficiently.

What is a Multi-Vent Mask?

A multi-vent mask is a type of respirator that helps distribute air evenly across the user's face. This device is typically worn over the mouth and nose and helps to protect against harmful particles and gases.

How does it work?

Multi-Vent Mask Venturi Mask is composed of a flexible, neoprene mask and a tube that is inserted into the mouth. The mask creates a vacuum by drawing air in and then releasing it through the mouth. This type of mask is very effective in removing smoke and fumes from the lungs.

Advantages of using a Multi-Vent Mask

Multi-vent masks are a great choice for people with allergies and asthma. They help keep your air clean and free of pollen, dust, and other allergens. Multi-vent masks also help prevent breathing in smoke, fumes, and other harmful gases.

Multi-vent masks come in two types: positive-pressure and negative-pressure. The former use an airflow to push air out of the mask, while the latter uses a vacuum to pull air in.

The main advantage of using a multi-vent mask is that it helps to keep your air clean. Pollen, dust, and other allergens can be trapped inside the mask and then expelled into the atmosphere. Multi-vent masks also help prevent breathing in smoke, fumes, and other harmful gases.

Another advantage of using a multi-vent mask is that it can help to relieve symptoms of asthma or allergies. By avoiding exposure to allergens, you can reduce the severity of your symptoms. Multi-vent masks are also easy to use – all you have to do is put them on over your nose and mouth.

Disadvantages of using a Multi-Vent Mask

A Multi-Vent Mask (MVM) is a device that helps to distribute oxygen and carbon dioxide evenly throughout a room. However, there are some disadvantages of using an MVM. One of the main disadvantages is that they can be difficult to use. Additionally, they can cause breathing problems if they are not properly fitted.

Uses for a Multi-Vent Mask

A multi-vent mask is a medical device that helps to protect your airway by reducing the amount of air that can enter your lungs. Multi-vent masks are used in a variety of situations, including during surgery, during intensive care, and during emergencies. Here are some of the most common uses for a multi-vent mask:

During surgery: A multi-vent mask can help to protect your airway while you have surgery.

During intensive care: A multi-vent mask can help to protect your airway while you are in intensive care.

During emergencies: A multi-vent mask can help to protect your airway when an emergency arises.

Multi-Vent Mask , Multi-vent (Venturi System) Air Entrainment Mask is a safe, simple method of delivery for variable concentrations of oxygen. MEDEREN offers standard and elongated aerosol multi-vent masks. Supplied with the color-coded low-concentration and medium-concentration diluters to find a flow setting, and the lock ring to keep that setting in place.

Multi-Vent Mask / Venturi Mask

Multi-Vent Mask / Venturi Mask
  • Made of transparent, non-toxic PVC
  • Latex-free
  • Adjustable nose metal plate and rubber fastening
  • Equipped with a 210cm (+/-5%) long tube with universal connectors
  • Tube with star cross-section, Multi-Vent Mask  resistant to bending
  • With elastic strap
  • Equipped with 2 jets - white to set mid flow concentration (35%, 40% and 50%)and green to set low concentration (24%, 28% and 30%)
  • EO sterilized
  • For single-use only
  • Packaging: 1 pcs - PE bag, 100 pcs - CTP
This Multi-vent (Venturi System) Air Entrainment Mask Kit is a safe, simple method of delivery for variable concentrations of oxygen. The Oxygen Mask comes with an all-in-one diluter mask where oxygen concentration is selected by setting the indicator and secure desired setting with a locking ring on the diluter barrel. FirstCare offers various sizes from infant to Adult.
  • Made of high quality, non-toxic PVC
  • Adjustable nose metal plate
  • Equipped with a 200cm (+/-5%) long tube with universal connectors
  • Tube with star cross-section, resistant to bending
  • With elastic strap
  • Equipped with 2 jets - white to set mid flow concentration (35%, 40% and 50%) and white to set low concentration (24%, 26% and 28%)
  • EO sterilized
  • For single-use only
  • All materials are not made with natural rubber latex
With the advent of a novel H1N1 influenza outbreak in spring 2009 and the expectation of a second wave during the 2009–2010 flu season, there has been considerable interest in the use of surgical masks (facemasks) and respirators as infection control measures. Although their appearance is often similar, respirators are designed and engineered for distinctly different functions than surgical masks. The amount of exposure reduction offered by respirators and surgical masks differs. The National Institute for Occupational Safety and Health (NIOSH) and the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) recommend the use of a NIOSH-certified N95 or better respirator for the protection of healthcare workers who come in direct contact with patients with H1N1. The CDC guidance can be found in Interim Guidance on Infection Control Measures for 2009 H1N1 Influenza in Healthcare Settings. In September 2009 the Institute of Medicine released a report “Respiratory Protection for Healthcare Workers in the Workplace Against Novel H1N1 Influenza A” that also recommends N95 respirators for the protection of healthcare workers from H1N1. This blog examines the scientific principles behind the design and performance of surgical masks and respirators. Although these principles apply to all particulate respirators, the discussion presented in this article is focused on the most frequently used respirator in healthcare settings, the N95 filtering facepiece respirator (FFR).

Evolution of Respiratory Protection against Particulate Exposures

Early surgical masks were constructed from layers of cotton gauze. They were first worn by surgery staff in the early 1900s to prevent contamination of open surgical wounds. With time their design, function, and use have expanded. Today surgical masks are worn in a wide range of healthcare settings to protect patients from the wearers’ respiratory emissions. A surgical mask is a loose-fitting, disposable device that prevents the release of potential contaminants from the user into their immediate environment. In the U.S., surgical masks are cleared for marketing by the U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA). They may be labeled as surgical, laser, isolation, dental, or medical procedure masks. They may come with or without a face shield. Since OSHA issued the Bloodborne Pathogens Standard (29 CFR 1910.1030) in 1991, surgical masks have been recommended as part of universal precautions to protect the wearer from direct splashes and sprays of infectious blood or body fluids. (The FDA offers further information on surgical masks.) The first modern respirators were also developed in the early 1900s. The impetus for their development derived from the need to protect miners from hazardous dusts and gases, soldiers from chemical warfare agents, and firefighters from smoke and carbon monoxide. In 1919, the U.S. Bureau of Mines published the first respirator performance standards for self-contained breathing apparatus for use in mines and for gas masks for use by soldiers against chemical warfare agents. Today respirators are found in a broad range of workplaces. Their use in healthcare settings dates to the 1990s in response to concerns about employee exposures to drug-resistant tuberculosis. Healthcare worker illnesses and deaths during outbreaks of severe acute respiratory syndrome (SARS) in the early 2000s led to renewed attention to the use of respirators for some infectious respiratory diseases. Most recently, planning efforts for pandemic influenza in 2006-07 led to considerable discussion about the role of small particle inhalation in disease transmission and the use of respirators to protect healthcare personnel from airborne influenza particles. A listing of all NIOSH-approved disposable, or filtering facepiece, respirators is available. NIOSH also maintains a database of all NIOSH-approved respirators regardless of respirator type—the Certified Equipment List.