With the Vein-Eye Carry, the healthcare practitioner can quickly see the exact location of the vein and the depth of the vein – very important for IV placement.
There are 40M vein punctures everyday worldwide, and 20% fail on the first attempt with adults, and 33% fail on the first attempt with newborns and children. Finding a vein is extremely important when the patient is critically ill and that illness can be transmitted to the healthcare worker. The Vein-Eye Carry is truly portable and lightweight. It is designed to be carried from room to room in a hospital, into the home for home healthcare, and to remote towns and villages.
The camera can attach to medical furniture or an IV cart, to a hospital bed, to a wheelchair, to a chemotherapy chair, or to any home furniture or home bed. It is also designed to work in an ambulance or medical evacuation vehicle.
MSRP: $2,499 USD
Home healthcare, and administering medicine, is safer and easier with the new Vein-Eye Carry
The new Vein-Eye Carry allows for quick and successful phlebotomy by finding veins that cannot be seen.
NII’s consultant, Anthony Goode Smith, Standard Medical, visited Tanzania and Zambia to introduce and demonstrate the new Vein-Eye Carry. The trip was very successful with a 1600 bed hospital stating that they plan to order 30 units
Vein-Eye Carry gooseneck solution
Veins in the arm of a patient.
Vein-Eye Carry portable stand solution
See the Vein-Eye Technology
See the new portable Vein-Eye Carry with both the gooseneck/super clamp option and the portable stand option.
Near Infrared Imaging, Inc., was formed in 2009 and is presently on the cusp of causing a paradigm shift in medical imaging. NII’s patented vein illumination technology can also be used for non-contact vein recognition biometrics and for nerve stimulation. The unique chipset allows for deeper and more visible imaging of the veins in all patients.
We also have a patented technology, developed in conjunction with Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory, that will someday image bleeding in the brain and traumatic brain injury at the scene of the injury. This technology, Optical Ultrasound Technology ™, will be in a handheld device and able to send images to a waiting neurosurgeon or Emergency Room. In addition, this technology, when fully implemented in an actual device, will image macroscopic brain diseases, in real-time, that will result in additional R&D and new treatments.
Near Infrared Imaging, Inc., is located in the Commonwealth of Massachusetts, and is owned in part by the City University of New York, (www.cuny.edu), Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory (www.llnl.gov), and the Dept. of Energy (www.energy.gov).