Main Features of our Nebulizers:
Less wastage of the drug during expiration due to German designed Compressor
- Produce small enough particles of drugs by very good flow rate
- No wastage of drugs inside the Nebulizer or during expiration (optimum chamber)
- Less sound than the others
- 1 year replacement warranty but practically durability is more than 5 years
- Our Nebulizer has Aluminium coil (Modern, more durable, not harmful to health, not poisonous) which is better than copper. In other products coil is usually hidden and mainly of copper.
Features Summary of Nebulizer IN500:
Inhalator: 54520 CL Inhalator IN 500 AM 2013 07 31 (Light Version)
54530 CL Inhalator IN 550 AM 2013 07 31 (HiQ Version)
What is a Nebulizer:
A nebulizer changes medication from a liquid to a mist so that it can be more easily inhaled into the lungs. Nebulizers are particularly effective in delivering asthma medications to infants and small children and to anyone who has difficulty using an asthma inhaler.
It is also convenient when a large dose of an inhaled medication is needed. Nebulized therapy is often called a “breathing treatment.” And a variety of medications — both for immediate relief and maintenance of asthma symptoms — are available for use with a nebulizer.
Nebulizers come in home (tabletop) and portable models. Home nebulizers are larger and must be plugged into an electrical outlet. Portable nebulizers run on batteries — either disposable or rechargeable — or can be plugged into a car’s cigarette lighter. Smaller, portable units are slightly larger than a deck of cards, so they can be carried in a purse, briefcase, or backpack to be used whenever and wherever you need them. [source: webmd.com]
How to use a nebulizer
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Because you have asthma, COPD, or another lung disease, your doctor has prescribed medicine that you need to take using a nebulizer. A nebulizer is a small machine that turns liquid medicine into a mist. You sit with the machine and breathe in through a connected mouthpiece. Medicine goes into your lungs as you take slow, deep breaths for 10 to 15 minutes. It is easy and pleasant to breathe the medicine into your lungs this way.
If you have asthma, you may not need to use a nebulizer. You may use an inhaler instead, which is usually just as effective. But a nebulizer can deliver medicine with less effort than an inhaler. You and your doctor can decide if a nebulizer is the best way to get the medicine you need. The choice of device may be based on whether you find a nebulizer easier to use and what type of medicine you take.
Most nebulizers are small, so they are easy to transport. Most nebulizers also work by using air compressors. A different kind, called an ultrasonic nebulizer, uses sound vibrations. This kind of nebulizer is quieter, but costs more money.
Take the time to keep your nebulizer clean so that it continues to work properly.
The basic steps to set up and use your nebulizer are as follows:
Connect the hose to an air compressor.
Fill the medicine cup with your prescription. To avoid spills, close the medicine cup tightly and always hold the mouthpiece straight up and down.
Attach the hose and mouthpiece to the medicine cup.
Place the mouthpiece in your mouth. Keep your lips firm around the mouthpiece so that all of the medicine goes into your lungs.
Breathe through your mouth until all the medicine is used. This takes 10 to 15 minutes. If needed, use a nose clip so that you breathe only through your mouth. Small children usually do better if they wear a mask.
Turn off the machine when done.
Wash the medicine cup and mouthpiece with water and air dry until your next treatment. [Source: US National Library of Medicine]