Hemo-Force and Hemo-Force II Intermittent DVT Pumps and Tubing
 
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Hemo-Force and Hemo-Force II Intermittent DVT Pumps and Tubing

Manufacturer: Medline
  • Both the Hemo-Force and Hemo-Force II intermittent pumps work with single bladder sleeves (available separately) to produce alternating compression of foot, calf or thigh with uniform compression
  • Both feature: single or dual leg therapy option, therapy duration timer, audible/visible alarm system for pressure faults/low battery power and alarm troubleshooting guide on the front of pump
  • Hemo-Force is our most popular and cost-effective pump, designed to be durable, easy to clean and easy to store
  • Hemo-Force II is 25% smaller, has an integrated handle, allows a combination of sleeves to be used simultaneously and auto detects quantity and type of garment used
  • Click here for the pump service request form

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Ordering Information

Material Description Packaging
MDS600INT Hemo-Force Intermittent DVT Pump with Tubing Set, Gen 1 1/CS
Stock Allocated QTY / Remaining QTY / Allocation Reset Date
MDS600INT2 Hemo-Force Intermittent DVT Pump with Tubing Set, Gen 2 1 EA
Stock Allocated QTY / Remaining QTY / Allocation Reset Date
MDS610L Tubing for Hemo-Force Intermittent DVT Pumps MDS600 and MDS600INT, 10' 5/CS
Stock Allocated QTY / Remaining QTY / Allocation Reset Date
MDS610L2 Tubing for Hemo-Force II Intermittent DVT Pump MDS600INT2, 10' 5/CS
Stock Allocated QTY / Remaining QTY / Allocation Reset Date
MDS610S Tubing for Hemo-Force Intermittent DVT Pumps MDS600 and MDS600INT, 5' 5/CS
Stock Allocated QTY / Remaining QTY / Allocation Reset Date
MDS610S2 DVT Tubing for MDS600INT2 Gen 2 Intermittent Pump, 5' 5/CS
Stock Allocated QTY / Remaining QTY / Allocation Reset Date
MDS610SH Tubing for Hemo-Force Intermittent DVT Pumps MDS600 and MDS600INT, 5' 1 PR
Stock Allocated QTY / Remaining QTY / Allocation Reset Date
 
 

Specifications

Accessory Type
  • Accessory
Color
  • Gray
HPIS Code
  • 470_10_30_0
  • 590_20_10_10
Latex Free
  • Yes
Length Feet
  • 10 ft
  • 5 ft
Length Inches
  • 12.6 "
  • 7.54"
  • 120 "
Material
  • PVC
Pressure Range
  • 40-120mmHg
Product Function
  • Tubing
UNSPSC
  • 42142800
Unit Compatibility
  • Use With Mds600Int2
  • Mds600Int2
  • Use With Mds600Int
  • Mds600Int
Weight Pounds
  • 0.84 lb
Width Inches
  • 4.3 "
  • 5.12"
  • 4.998"

More about this item

Know the risk factors for VTE (Venous Thromboembolism).

Almost all hospitalized patients have at least one risk factor for VTE.¹ VTE (venous thromboembolism) is a disease that encompasses both deep vein thrombosis (DVT) and pulmonary embolism. It is a serious, often under diagnosed but preventable complication during and after an acute medical illness or surgery.

DVT occurs when a blood clot forms in a major vein, usually in the leg. Part of the clot may break off and travel to the lungs, causing a pulmonary embolism (PE). PE accounts for five to 10 percent of deaths in hospitalized patients.

VTE is the most common preventable cause of in-hospital deaths.2 DVT and PE are also deemed nonreimbursable by CMS.3

Major risk factors

Hospital patients have a higher risk for DVT because of their limited mobility, active disease processes and comorbidities.
Risk factors include:4

  • Immobility
  • Hypercoagulability
  • Vessel wall damage
  • Age
  • Surgery (especially orthopedic surgery and total knee replacement)
  • Heredity (including the Factor V Leiden genetic mutation)
  • Increased estrogen levels (due to oral contraceptives or
    hormone replacement therapy)
  • Obesity
  • Smoking
  • Pregnancy
  • Cancer
  • Crohn’s Disease

How to enhance patient outcomes

Pneumatic compression pumps and garments lower the risk of DVT by replicating the body’s normal musculovenous pump activity.5,6 During treatment, the inflation-deflation cycle of the pump forces blood out of the legs toward the heart.5,6 Numerous studies demonstrate that pneumatic compression not only helps reduce morbidity and mortality, but also provides a low-cost and more conservative solution compared with surgical intervention and drug therapy.6

Choose the DVT therapy that’s right for your patients and facility.

  • Intermittent pneumatic compression: Use Hemo-Force and Hemo-Force II DVT pumps and single bladder sleeves to produce alternating compression of foot, calf or thigh with uniform compression
  • Sequential pneumatic compression: Use Hemo-Force SQ and Hemo-Force II SQ DVT pumps and 3-bladder sleeves to create a wave of compression for foot, calf or thigh with gradient compression
  • Static non-dynamic compression: Use our EMS compression stockings to provide constant, graduated compression from foot to knee or foot to thigh

References:

1. ACCN Practice Alert: Venous thromboembolism prevention. American Association of Critical-Care Nurses. Available at: http://www.aacn.org/wd/practice/docs/practicealerts/vte-preventionpractice-alert.pdf?menu=aboutus Accessed February 1, 2016.
2. Cohen AT, Tapson VF, Bergman JF, et al. Venous thromboembolism risk and prophylaxis in the acute hospital care setting (ENDORSE study): a multinational cross-sectional study. The Lancet. 2008;371(9610):387-394. Available at: https://www.researchgate.net/publication/5610557_Venous_thromboembolism_risk_and_prophylaxis_in_the_acute_ hospital_care_setting_ENDORSE_study_A_multinational_cross-sectional_study Accessed February 2, 2016.
3. Lembitz A, Clarke TJ. Clarifying “never events” and introducing “always events.” Patient Safety in Surgery. 2009;3:26. Available at: http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC2814808/ Accessed February 3, 2016.
4. What is thrombosis? North American Thrombosis Forum. Available at: http://natfonline.org/patients/what-is-thrombosis/risk-factors/ Accessed February 3, 2016.
5. Morris RJ, Woodcock JP. Evidence-based compression: Prevention of stasis and deep vein thrombosis. Annals of Surgery. 2004;239(2):162-171. Available at:http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC1356208/pdf/20040200s00006p162.pdf Accessed February 3, 2016.
6. Becker M. Optimization of intermittent pneumatic compression for lower extremities, computational results. Thesis presented to: Graduate Faculty of the University of Akron; August 2012; Akron, Ohio. Available at: https://etd.ohiolink.edu/!etd.send_file?accession=akron1344453788&disposition=inline Accessed February 3, 2016.

Videos

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  • https://player.vimeo.com/video/368054482

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