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How We Are?
We are leading manufacturer and wholesale distribution partner of various brand partners from India. we are one of the leading exporter from India in vein check ,medical device category. Vein Check is our registered trademark and sole intellectual property.we are one the largest manufacturer supplied vein finder on OEM basis in India bulk buyer pharmaceuticals and medical industry. We are certified by ISO 9001 2015/ISO 13485 2016/Good manufacturing practices & compliance CE By several European and american board of certifications.we have largest channel partner supported us to make brand establishment in India.
we are into design.develop and manufacture medical device with highest precision and standards with clinical reviews by reputed medical practitioners. we also take timely review on clinical s with buyers feedback on our existing products.our buyers are more confident while using our product while accessing one stick vein puncture confidence.
IMPROVING PATIENT OUTCOMES
R B Incorporation can help in cosmetic procedures to:
Locate and avoid veins Minimize bruising Reduce healing time by optimizing site selection Improve patient satisfaction By using vein illumination with Medisoruce’s breakthrough device, many veins that might be otherwise undetectable without a vein locator, can be located and mapped on the patient’s skin.
Easy to learn and use – No pre-use calibration or adjustments are necessary- it can be used immediately. Small size –The device fits in your hand and weighs only 10 ounces. Hands-free option –In situations that require hands-free use, the device can be placed in a wheeled hands-free accessory. No patient contact –Because the device has been designed to be non-contact, it may not have to be sterilized after every use. Accuracy –Permanently aligned; center line accurate to less then the width of a human hair. Works in light or dark –Use the device in light or darkly lit environments. Rechargeable battery –The device doesn’t need to be plugged into an electrical outlet. Viewing modes –In addition to the standard viewing option, the GP105 has an inverse mode which can enhance the visibility of small veins. Movement tolerant –Because the device shows the veins in real time, when operated properly, the device can accommodate patient movement.
AN ESSENTIAL TOOL
When you are performing aesthetic procedures the GP105 can help you avoid veins when administering cosmetic injectables. Imagine how much more effective you would be with a map of the vasculature highlighted on the surface of the skin. More effective procedures with less patient discomfort result in higher patient satisfaction making it clear why so many facilities have chosen to incorporate MS1008 into their standard of care.
USEFUL ACROSS AESTHETIC PROCEDURES
Vein illumination by R B Incorporation can be used to locate and avoid veins during cosmetic procedures. With cosmetic injectables avoiding facial veins can be very useful in minimizing bruising and possible migration of the injected fluids.
In sclerotherapy procedures the device can be used to locate veins, find the source or feeder veins, visually verify the efficacy of treatment, and in the consultation to show the patient the veins that will require treatment. With all of these applications the R B Incorporation's GP105 is an essential tool that may improve possible outcomes and patient satisfaction.
OPTICAL DETECTION OF VEINS
Hemoglobin in the blood absorbs infrared light. When the device is held above the skin, veins appear noticeably different than the surrounding tissue. The vasculature shows up clearly on the skin’s surface, aiding in vein location for access and avoidance.
Blood Drawing Techniques
The R B INCORPORATION helps to perform blood draws by projecting a map of the peripheral veins on the skin. Remember, there is no substitute for a trained practitioner’s experience, but the R B INCORPORATION can help simplify the task of locating the point of needle placement. The R B INCORPORATION is so simple to use that it will become an indispensable tool, particularly for patients with difficult venous access (DVA). The simple instructions for utilizing the R B INCORPORATION vein finder are detailed below.Blood Draw Procedure Apply a tourniquet above the intended puncture site. Press the blue button on the side of the R B INCORPORATION to turn on the vein display light. Hold the device over the surface of the skin making sure the vein display light is centered directly above the vein’s centerline. Do not move or rotate the device to either side of the vein. This will offset the projected vein from its true location beneath the skin. You can then often enhance display quality by adjusting the height and angle slightly, in particular by moving the device closer or further from the skin to help bring additional veins into view. After assessing the patient’s vasculature, confirm vein location and suitability using traditional techniques (such as palpation) and professional judgment. If you are performing venipuncture, hand the device to an assistant so both of your hands remain free to perform the procedure. You can also use an optional hands-free stand. Once blood flow is established and the tourniquet released, the R B INCORPORATION’s work is done! For more information about making blood draw procedures easier with the Medisoruce, contact us at email@example.com or fill out the information in the inquiry in contact us page and you will receive a call back from an R B INCORPORATION representative. Note: The R B INCORPORATION vein finder should only be used by qualified medical professionals and only in conjunction with appropriate visual and tactile vein assessment techniques. R B INCORPORATION does not recommend that the device be held by a practitioner when performing a venipuncture. Please see the user manual for additional important details on operating and positioning. Blood Collection Site Selection When evaluating a patient for blood collection, use the following order of site preference. To prevent medical procedures from being performed on affected limbs, use regional caution signs to improve communication between unit staff and laboratory staff performing collections. Place signs above the head of the bed. If both arms are not to be accessed use both signs. (Data Printing ordering numbers: Left arm #103257, Right arm #103258.) 1. Antecubital Area (without locks or IVs) The three veins in this area are the first choice for blood collection The median cubital vein is the first choice for blood collection. This vein is usually large, visible, well anchored and does not bruise easily. The cephalic vein is the second choice for blood collection. This vein is not as well anchored and is usually more difficult to find. The basilic vein is the third choice for blood collection and should only be considered if the median cubital and cephalic veins in both arms have been ruled out. It is a high risk area due to the proximity of nerves. In addition, this vein tends to roll away and bruise more easily. 2. Hand or Wrist (without locks or IVs) Use only the backside (posterior) of the hand, and the thumb side (lateral) of the wrist. 3. Hand or Wrist Below a Lock Use only the backside (posterior) of the hand, and the thumb side (lateral) of the wrist. Tourniquet may be applied above collection site and below lock site provided there is a space of at least 6 cm between the tourniquet and lock site. 4. Antecubital Area Above a Lock Tourniquet should be applied only briefly. 5. Hand or Wrist Below IV Use only the backside (posterior) of the hand, and the thumb side (lateral) of the wrist. IV must be turned off by nursing staff for at least 3 minutes before blood collection begins. 6. Foot For CLS staff, foot venipunctures are not performed unless a physician has authorized this type of collection and it is noted on the patient's chart. Use the top of the foot and side of ankle. The preferred site is the great saphenous vein. 7. Antecubital Area Above an IV LAST CHOICE. Use this site only if all other potential phlebotomy sites are unacceptable. IV must be turned off by nursing staff for at least 3 minutes before blood collection begins. CLS staff obtain physician authorization for foot phlebotomies due to risks associated with diabetic patients or patients with risks of thrombosis. Safety and Notes staff do not perform collections on limbs adjacent to certain known surgeries such as mastectomies unless requested to do so by physician or nurse, with a signed form. staff do not perform collections on limbs with indwelling access devices other than IV and locks without physician nurse approval, and will never collect directly from an indwelling access device. staff do not perform femoral artery collections.
Why is the blood drawn from the ring finger of left hand for sample?1. Painfulness Unlike thumb, pointer and middle fingers, the ring one participates in the least activity than others. So, its skin is thinner what lets make the piercing easily and less painful. 2. Fast healing The first reason results into the second one. As the ring finger moves less, its wound heals faster. This reduces the risk of infection emergence. 3. Lower risk of infecting Any piercing (damage of skin entirety) may lead to infecting. Inner covers of thumb and little finger and directly connected to hand covers. If infection gets there, it can spread quickly into the whole hand. Covers of other fingers are isolated, and even if infection gets inside, there will be time while it will be localized what will give possibility to suppress it. Which veins are preferred for IV Sites and why? The veins on the dorsum of the hand are used most commonly because they are easily accessible. If unable to start an IV on the dorsum of the hand the next preferred site is the veins of the forearm and then the median cubital vein that crosses the antecubital fossa. what are the three main vein used to draw blood? Blood is most commonly obtained from the superficial veins of the upper limb. The median cubital vein, which lies within the cubital fossa anterior to the elbow, is close to the surface of the skin without many large nerves positioned nearby. what do you do if someone faints during blood draw? If a patient faints during the venipuncture, immediately abort the procedure by gently removing the tourniquet and needle from the patients arm, apply gauze and pressure to the skin puncture site and call for assistance. If the patient is seated, place the patient's head between his/her knees. what is the most common complication of venipuncture? Serious complications were defined as cellulitis, phlebitis, diaphoresis, hypotension, near syncope, syncope, and seizure activity. RESULTS: Minorbruising and hematoma were fairly common, involving 12.3% of venipunctures, with minor bruising being the most common reaction. which type of veins should be avoid when selecting a site for venipuncture? VENIPUNCTURE SITE SELECTION: Although the larger and fuller median cubital and cephalic veins of the arm are used most frequently, the basilic vein on the dorsum of the arm or dorsal hand veins are also acceptable for venipuncture. Foot veins are a last resort because of the higher probability of complications. what are the peripheral veins? The peripheral vascular system consists of the veins and arteries not in the chest or abdomen (i.e. in the arms, hands, legs and feet). The peripheral arteries supply oxygenated blood to the body, and the peripheral veins lead deoxygenated blood from the capillaries in the extremities back to the heart. Which are the method of blood collection ? Arterial sampling. Venipuncture sampling. Fingerstick sampling.