Providing you the best range of infant feeding tube and endotracheal tube rusch with effective & timely delivery.
Infant Feeding Tube
Get Best Quote
✓Thanks for Contacting Us.
Approx. Rs 6.55 / PieceGet Latest Price
Product BrochureProduct Details:
Minimum Order Quantity
Green Feeding Tube,Blue Feeding Tube,White Feeding Tube,Transparent Feeding Tube
soft, Non Toxic, medical grade PVC.
Radiopaque line marked at 20 cm from the distal end provides the appropriate placement of tube
Country of Origin
Made in India
Product Description : These IV infusion sets are used to inject feeding into the stomach until baby can take food through the mouth. Supper offers entire range is manufactured by using premium quality raw materials procured from leading vendors of market. Our team of experts design entire range for meeting latest requirements of medical industry. Additional Details • Payment Terms L/C (Letter of Credit), T/T (Bank Transfer), D/P, D/A) • Port Of Dispatch By Sea-Navasheva Mumbai,By Air-IGI Airport,New Delhi • Production Capacity 1 Crore Piece • Delivery Time 7-15 Days • Packing Details Vacuum Sealed Sterile Pouches Packed in Corrugated Boxes
An infant feeding tube, also known as a nasogastric tube or NG tube, is a medical device used to provide nutrition, medication, or fluids to newborns and infants who are unable to feed orally. These tubes are typically made of soft, flexible materials and are inserted through the baby's nostril or mouth, down the esophagus, and into the stomach.
1. Purpose:Providing nutrition to premature or ill infants who cannot suck or swallow effectively.Administering medications, such as antibiotics or pain relievers, when oral administration is not feasible.Ensuring adequate hydration by delivering fluids.Decompressing the stomach by removing air or gastric contents.Monitoring gastric pH levels for diagnostic purposes.
2. Types of Infant Feeding Tubes:Nasogastric Tube (NG Tube): Inserted through the nostril, down the esophagus, and into the stomach.Orogastric Tube: Inserted through the mouth into the stomach.Nasointestinal Tube: Inserted into the duodenum or jejunum, typically used for longer-term feedings.Gastric or Gastrostomy Tube (G-Tube): Surgically placed through the abdominal wall directly into the stomach.Jejunal or Jejunostomy Tube (J-Tube): Surgically placed into the jejunum for feeding and medications. 3. Indications:Prematurity, where the baby's sucking and swallowing reflexes are underdeveloped.Respiratory distress, where feeding orally may interfere with breathing.Congenital anomalies affecting the mouth or esophagus.Gastrointestinal disorders, such as gastroesophageal reflux disease (GERD) or severe vomiting.Neurological conditions that impact feeding coordination.Surgery or injury requiring temporary tube feeding.
4. Insertion:Ensuring proper positioning.Measuring the tube from the nostril or mouth to the desired location.Lubricating the tube and gently advancing it.Confirming correct placement via X-ray, pH testing, or visual inspection.Securing the tube in place with tape or a fixation device.
5. Care and Maintenance:Regular cleaning of the tube and its entry site.Flushing with water before and after feedings or medication administration.Monitoring for signs of infection, dislodgment, or blockage.Tube rotation to prevent skin breakdown.Securing the tube to prevent accidental removal.
6. Feeding and Medication Administration:Continuous feeding: A pump delivers a controlled rate of formula or breast milk over an extended period.Bolus feeding: Larger amounts of milk are delivered at set intervals.Medication administration: Liquid medications can be administered through the tube.Gravity feeding: Using a syringe to deliver milk or medications by gravity flow.
7. Monitoring and Complications:Tube dislodgment.Aspiration (food or fluid entering the airway).Infection at the tube site.Skin irritation or breakdown.Gastrointestinal issues like reflux or diarrhea. 9. Parent and Caregiver Education:Parents and caregivers must receive training on proper tube care, feeding techniques, and recognizing potential problems. Education and support are vital for successful tube feeding at home.
Incorporates a preformed curvature designed to improve surgical access by directing the tube toward the patient’s forehead
Preformed shape directs tube over patient’s forehead, reducing pressure on nares
Thermosensitive Ruschelit™ PVC adapts to the anatomical situation at body temperature
Key Characteristics and Components: Materials: Rusch Endotracheal Tubes are typically made from medical-grade materials such as polyvinyl chloride (PVC) or silicone. These materials are biocompatible, flexible, and radiopaque for visibility under X-ray. Size Range: These tubes come in various sizes, typically measured in millimeters (mm) or by their internal diameter (ID). Choosing the appropriate size is essential to ensure effective ventilation and minimize complications. Cuff: Most Rusch ETTs are equipped with an inflatable cuff near the distal end. Inflating the cuff creates a seal between the tube and the tracheal wall, preventing the leakage of air and reducing the risk of aspiration. Murphy Eye: The presence of a Murphy eye, a small hole located just above the cuff, provides an alternative pathway for airflow in case the main lumen becomes obstructed. It ensures the patient's safety during intubation. Radio-opacity: Rusch Endotracheal Tubes are radio-opaque, allowing healthcare providers to verify proper placement and alignment through X-ray imaging. Connector: At the proximal end, the tube typically has a universal connector that can accommodate various ventilatory devices, such as bag-valve masks or mechanical ventilators. Insertion Procedure:Inserting a Rusch Endotracheal Tube is a delicate and specialized procedure typically performed by trained medical professionals, such as anesthesiologists, emergency physicians, or respiratory therapists. Here is a simplified overview of the insertion process:Preparation: The patient is typically preoxygenated with a mask or nasal cannula to ensure adequate oxygenation before intubation. Medications may be administered for sedation and paralysis if necessary.Positioning: The patient's head is placed in a neutral or sniffing position to optimize the alignment of the airway.Laryngoscopy: A laryngoscope is used to visualize the vocal cords and the trachea. The tube is inserted through the vocal cords into the trachea under direct vision.Cuff Inflation: Once the tube is in place, the cuff is inflated with the appropriate volume of air to create a seal. Overinflation should be avoided to prevent tracheal injury.Confirmation: Tube placement is confirmed using various methods, including auscultation of breath sounds, capnography, and chest X-ray. End-tidal carbon dioxide (ETCO2) monitoring is a critical tool for verifying proper placement.Securing the Tube: The tube is secured in place using tape, a tube holder, or other appropriate methods to prevent accidental extubation.Ventilation and Monitoring: Mechanical ventilation is initiated, and the patient is continuously monitored for any signs of complications. Considerations:Size Selection: Choosing the right size is crucial. Too large a tube can lead to trauma, while too small a tube may not provide adequate ventilation.Cuff Pressure: Proper cuff inflation pressure should be monitored and maintained to prevent complications like pressure sores or tracheal damage.Routine Care: Regular assessment and care of the ETT are necessary to prevent complications like ventilator-associated pneumonia or tube obstruction.Emergency Situations: In emergency situations, intubation may be performed without direct visualization, such as in cases of cardiac arrest. In these instances, confirmation techniques like ETCO2 are vital.Complications: Complications of endotracheal intubation can include airway injury, vocal cord damage, and aspiration. Monitoring and proper technique can help minimize these risks.
Delivery Time: 7 to 10 days
Packaging Details: Vacuum Sealed Sterile Pouches Packed in Corrugated Boxes