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

  • 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 DVT Pump: Hemo-Force Gen1 Intermittent DVT Pump 1/CS
MDS600INT2 DVT Pump: Hemo-Force II Intermittent DVT Pump 1 EA
MDS610L DVT Accessory: 10-ft. Tubing for Hemo-Force Intermittent DVT Pumps MDS600 and MDS600INT 5/CS
MDS610L2 DVT Accessory: 10-ft. Tubing for Hemo-Force II Intermittent DVT Pump MDS600INT2 5/CS
MDS610S DVT Accessory: 5-ft. Tubing for Hemo-Force Intermittent DVT Pumps MDS600 and MDS600INT 5/CS
MDS610S2 DVT Tubing: 5-ft. DVT Tubing for MDS600INT2 Pump 5/CS
MDS610SH DVT Accessory: 5-ft. Tubing for Hemo-Force Intermittent DVT Pumps MDS600 and MDS600INT 1 PR


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 in, 7.54 in
Product Function Tubing
UNSPSC 42142800
Unit Compatibility Use With Mds600Int2, Mds600Int2, Use With Mds600Int, Mds600Int
Width Inches 4.3 in, 5.12 in

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


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.


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