EtcO2 & Vital Signs Monitor
The Cleo is a new and intuitive approach to patient vital signs measurement. The Cleo can be configured as a capnograph or to measure any combination of: non-invasive blood pressure, SpO2, rapid temperature, and end-tidal CO2 capnography (EtCO2).
Weighing in at less than 3 LBS the portable Cleo is well suited for any patient care area by offering a multitude of vital sign combinations. The Cleo can be used as a basic pulse oximeter or configured to a NIPB/SpO2/Temp spot check monitor. Cleo can also be configured for stand-alone capnography or combination capnograph/SpO2/NIPB monitor. The Cleo is well suited for both bed side and mobile spot check use.
The Cleo simplifies clinician use by incorporating a touch screen with a simple user interface making the Cleo intuitive for any user. A long life lithium Ion battery is standard and many mobile mounting solutions’ are available for the Cleo.
For more information on the CLEO capnography module download the brochure or request quote.
The Infinium capnography module is a field upgradeable plug-in module that allows for maximum versatility of EtCO2 monitoring. Our module utilizes a low flow (50ml/min) sidestream method that allows use for intubated and non-intubated applications. Our luer lock sample line connection incorporates filter cells to eliminate the potential of cross contamination. Simple patient connection sample lines allows the CO2 module to be one of the industry’s lowest cost per patient End-tidal CO2 systems.
Suppressed respiratory function can be caused by patient-controlled analgesia (PCA). Opiates may suppress the respiration of patient receiving pain management. The use of Capnography to measure End-Tidal CO2 (EtCO2) can quickly alert clinicians to the symptoms of a patient’s respiratory depression which can lead to avoidance of coma or cardiac arrest.
The American Society of Anesthesiologists (ASA) States, “During moderate to deep sedation the Adequacy of Ventilation shall be evaluated by continual observation of qualitative clinical signs and monitoring for the presence of exhaled carbon dioxide.” End-Tidal CO2 (EtCO2) is the earliest indictor of respiratory complications during medical procedures.
The American Association of Oral and Maxillofacial Surgeons (AAOMS) states, “During moderate or deep sedation and general anesthesia , the adequacy of ventilation shall be evaluated by the continual observation or qualitative clinical signs and monitoring of exhaled carbon dioxide.”
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