Often times nebulizer users are on the go, which is why many people prefer the versatility of portable nebulizers. With a portable nebulizer, you can take back your freedom to go outside and enjoy the summer months without worrying about missing a treatment.
Many busy, “on-the-go” families need to fit their child’s nebulizer treatments into their daily lives. They find that having both a tabletop nebulizer and one that is more portable for travel helps make sure all treatments are given, no matter where they are. While there are many table top models made and marketed specifically for kids, there are no travel nebulizers designed just for kids.
There are parts of your nebulizer system that will have to be replaced periodically and that you will want to check frequently. Air filters should be checked weekly. While filters have different life spans, a typical filter lasts between 1 month and 1 year. Small, felt filters will need to be replaced more often than hard, large filters.
After a recent conversation with a respiratory therapist, we realized that we need to tell you more about this important piece of equipment. She explained why peak flow meters are essential for monitoring your respiratory treatment. Subtle changes in your lungs can be detected quickly with regular peak flow readings, even before symptoms appear.
As kids go back to school, it is important to remember their medical necessities. Don't forget to send an extra MDI and holding chamber or nebulizer to school. From recess, to PE, to spelling, you never know when an attack might occur.
Pari has just released their new, improved PARI Vios compressor nebulizer system. It comes with all the features you have come to know and love with the Pari ProNeb Ultra II, such as fast treatments, small particle size, and high respirable drug dose to the lungs, but with some additional enhanced features.
From pediatric asthma to severe croup, nebulizer treatments can be prescribed for a variety of infant medical conditions. A nebulizer treatment is especially effective for infants and children, because it allows the medication to get more deeply into the lungs. Even though breathing treatments with a nebulizer are more effective, it can be difficult to administer the treatments because children can be a little scared of the mask and the machine.
A nebulizer is a breathing machine used to treat lung conditions such as asthma, cystic fibrosis, and other respiratory illnesses. They administer medication in the form of a mist that's inhaled into the lungs and are often used in situations in which using an inhaler is difficult or ineffective. Nebulizers are also used to limit the side effects of medications like steroids by delivering the medicine directly to the respiratory system.
If you or your child suffers from asthma, COPD, CF or another respiratory condition, you may be prescribed a nebulizer. While many people are familiar with meter dose inhalers (MDI) for treating respiratory conditions, some patients benefit from nebuliser treatment for a variety of reasons.
A pulse oximeter is a devise which is used to determine a patient’s oxygen saturation level as well as the user’s pulse. Many people use pulse oximeters, from elite athletes to people needing oxygen therapy, to ensure they have the proper oxygen level. Many doctors also use pulse oximeters to monitor patients’ oxygen levels and pulse.