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Medical Tubes

Medical tubes are essential components used in various healthcare procedures for administering fluids, medications, or gases, as well as for drainage or monitoring purposes. These tubes come in different types, sizes, and materials to suit specific medical needs. Common types include:
1. Intravenous (IV) Tubes: Used for delivering fluids, medications, or blood products directly into the bloodstream. They consist of flexible plastic tubing attached to a needle or catheter inserted into a vein.
2. Endotracheal Tubes (ET Tubes): Inserted through the mouth or nose into the trachea to maintain an open airway during anesthesia, surgery, or respiratory distress.
3. Nasogastric (NG) Tubes: Passed through the nose and down the esophagus into the stomach for feeding, medication administration, or gastric decompression. They are commonly used in patients unable to take oral nutrition.
4. Foley Catheters: Thin, flexible tubes inserted into the bladder through the urethra to drain urine. They often have an inflatable balloon at the tip to hold them in place.
5. Gastrostomy Tubes (G Tubes): Surgically implanted tubes that directly access the stomach through the abdominal wall. They are used for long-term feeding in patients unable to consume food orally.
6. Tracheostomy Tubes: Surgically inserted into a stoma in the neck to provide an airway for breathing in patients with upper airway obstruction or prolonged mechanical ventilation needs.
7. Chest Tubes: Placed into the pleural space of the chest to drain air, blood, or fluid, relieving pressure and preventing complications such as pneumothorax or pleural effusion.
8. Central Venous Catheters (CVCs): Inserted into a large vein, typically in the neck, chest, or groin, for administering medications, fluids, or parenteral nutrition, and for hemodialysis or monitoring of central venous pressure.
9. Arterial Catheters: Inserted into an artery to monitor blood pressure continuously, obtain blood samples for analysis, or facilitate certain medical procedures.
10. Feeding Tubes: Various types of tubes used for enteral feeding, including nasogastric, gastrostomy, and jejunostomy tubes, depending on the patient's needs and condition.
These tubes play crucial roles in patient care across different medical specialties, but their use requires careful insertion, monitoring, and maintenance to minimize complications and ensure patient safety.

Infant Feeding Tube


Infant Feeding Tube
  • Infant Feeding Tube
  • Infant Feeding Tube
  • Infant Feeding Tube
  • Infant Feeding Tube
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Approx. Rs 7.14 / PieceGet Latest Price

Product Brochure
Product Details:
Minimum Order Quantity1000 Piece
Automation GradeManual
ColorGreen Feeding Tube,Blue Feeding Tube,White Feeding Tube,Transparent Feeding Tube
WeightLight weight
FeaturesSoft, Non Toxic, medical grade PVC Feeding Tube
ComponentRadiopaque line marked at 20 cm from the distal end provides the appropriate placement of tube
Country of OriginMade in India

Infant Feeding Tube


An infant feeding tube is used in neonatal and pediatric care to provide essential nutrients to infants who have difficulty with oral feeding. These tubes are vital for premature infants, babies with congenital anomalies, or those recovering from surgery or illness.


Key Features


1. Material Composition:

   - Medical-grade Silicone or Polyurethane: These materials are biocompatible, flexible, and gentle on the infant's delicate tissues.

   - Radiopaque Stripe: Embedded in the tube to enhance visibility under X-ray, ensuring accurate placement.


2. Design:

   - Size and Length Variability: Available in various sizes (typically 5-12 Fr) and lengths to accommodate different infant sizes and medical needs.

   - Soft, Rounded Tip: Minimizes the risk of injury during insertion.

   - Side Ports: Facilitate efficient nutrient delivery and reduce clogging risks.


3. Insertion Methods:

   - Nasoenteric/Nasogastric (NG): Inserted through the nose into the stomach or intestines.

   - Oroenteric/Orogastric (OG): Inserted through the mouth into the stomach or intestines.

   - Percutaneous Endoscopic Gastrostomy (PEG): Surgically placed directly into the stomach.


4. Safety Features:

   - Anti-Kink Design: Prevents the tube from bending or kinking, ensuring uninterrupted nutrient flow.

   - Markings and Depth Indicators: Aid in accurate placement and monitoring.


5. Compatibility:

   - Universal Connectors: Ensure compatibility with various feeding pumps and syringes.

   - Closed System Option: Reduces the risk of contamination during feeding.



1. Nutritional Support:

   - Efficient Nutrient Delivery: Provides a reliable way to ensure infants receive the necessary nutrients for growth and development, especially when oral feeding is not possible.

   - Customizable Feeding Plans: Allows healthcare providers to tailor feeding regimens to the specific needs of each infant.


2. Medical Benefits:

   - Promotes Growth and Development: Ensures that infants who cannot feed orally still receive the essential nutrients to thrive.

   - Reduced Risk of Aspiration: Direct delivery to the stomach or intestines reduces the risk of food entering the lungs, which can cause pneumonia or other complications.


3. Comfort and Safety:

   - Minimal Discomfort: Designed to be as comfortable as possible for infants, with soft materials and gentle insertion techniques.

   - Secure Placement: Radiopaque stripes and depth indicators help confirm proper placement, minimizing the risk of dislodgement or incorrect positioning.


4. Ease of Use for Caregivers:

   - User-friendly Design: Clear markings and connectors simplify the feeding process for healthcare providers and caregivers.

   - Reduced Handling: Closed system options limit exposure to the feeding solution, reducing the risk of contamination and infection.


5. Versatility:

   - Adaptable for Various Conditions: Suitable for a wide range of medical conditions and scenarios, including preterm birth, gastrointestinal disorders, and post-surgical care.

   - Temporary or Long-term Use: Can be used for both short-term nutritional support and long-term feeding solutions, depending on the infant's needs.


Infant feeding tubes are essential medical devices that provide critical nutritional support to infants unable to feed orally.

Additional Information:

  • Production Capacity: 500000
  • Delivery Time: 1 week
  • Packaging Details: Packing Details Vacuum Sealed Sterile Pouches Packed in Corrugated Boxes
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    Endotracheal Tube Rusch


    Endotracheal Tube Rusch
    • Endotracheal Tube Rusch
    • Endotracheal Tube Rusch
    • Endotracheal Tube Rusch
    Get Best Quote

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    Approx. Rs 74.99 / PieceGet Latest Price

    Product Brochure
    Product Details:
    Minimum Order Quantity5000 Piece
    Patient TypeAdult
    Cuff TypeUncuffed/ Plain
    ColorWhite transparent

    • 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
    • Latex-free
    • Single-use
    • Sterile
    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.

    Additional Information:

  • Delivery Time: 7 to 10 days
  • Packaging Details: Vacuum Sealed Sterile Pouches Packed in Corrugated Boxes
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