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See IV

See IV2018-06-05T15:23:05+00:00

See IV Catheter Protector.

Continuously monitor patients for IV complications

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See IV
Simplify the way you view IV sites.

Simplify the way you view IV sites.

Inserting an IV is one of the most common procedures you perform. But it’s hardly a sure thing. Up to half fail, leading to serious issues.1

Now there’s a better way to help monitor your patients for IV complications with the new, innovative See IV catheter protector. Uniquely designed for nurses by nurses, See IV’s large window helps nurses easily observe the IV site while minimizing disruptions to the patient.1

PIV Complications

The numbers speak for themselves.

over 200 million

over 200 million

The number of peripheral IV catheters (PIVs) performed each year2

up to 28%

up to 28%

of PICU patients experience a PIV infiltrate3

$47,000

$47,000

Median compensation for patient claims as a result of a PIV injury4

PIV infiltration in the smallest patients can irritate the surrounding tissue and even cause it to burn.

PIV infiltration
  1. Large window

    Large window enables nurses to continuously monitor the IV site

  2. CoFlex

    CoFlex self-adhering strips quietly and easily secure to patient to minimize disruptions

  3. Comfort

    Soft foam material delivers long-lasting comfort

  4. Protection

    Optional stabilization board conforms to patient’s arm for enhanced protection and comfort

Rated MRI Safe

Various sizes and gentle fit for patients of all ages

Single patient use reduces risk of cross contamination

Two rows of perforations provide ventilation to promote breathability

Children’s Hospital of Philadelphia

“Seeing the site directly will enable parents and patients to partner with clinicains to keep an eye on the IV site.”

— Cheryl Gebeline Myers
Enterprise Improvement Manager, Children’s Hospital of Philadelphia

Choose the new See IV. The difference is clear.

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1. Claire M Rickard, Nicole Marsh, Joan Webster, et. Al. Securing All intravenous devices Effectively in hospitalized patients—the SAVE trial: study protocol for a multicenter randomized controlled trial. BMJ Open, published online 2015 Sep 15. doi: 10.1136/bmjopen-2015-008689. Available at https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC4593168/. Accessed 12-18-2017. 2. Stéphanie F. Bernatchez, PhD. Care of Peripheral Venous Catheter Sites: Advantages of Transparent Film Dressings Over Tape and Gauze. Journal of the Association for Vascular Access. Volume 19, Issue 4, December 2014, Pages256–261. Available at http://www.sciencedirect.com/science/article/pii/S1552885514001615. Accessed 12-5-2017. 3. Colleen Driscoll, MD, Melissa Langer, Susan Burke, and Dina El Metwally, MD. Improving Detection of IV Infiltrates in Neonates. BMJ Open Quality, 2015 Oct 29. doi: 10.1136/bmjquality.u204253.w3874. Available at https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC4693037/. Accessed 12-18-2017. 4. Michael L. Rinke, MD. Not Just a Little Pinch: First Do No Harm With Pediatric Peripheral IV Catheters. HOSPITAL Pediatrics, VOLUME 3, ISSUE 3, 2013, p. 192.