Equipment Issues

 
 
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CAE/ METI HPS Mannequin for Sale- Used
by Crysandy Marte - Friday, July 6, 2018, 10:39 AM
 

New York Simulation (NYSIM) is selling a used CAE/ METI HPS Mannequin




Product Discription:

CAE Healthcare Human Patient Simulator (HPS)

The Human Patient Simulator, HPS, is a tethered simulator that is capable of patient

assessment and treatment including mechanical ventilation and anesthesia. He has

physiologic responses built into the software so it will give lifelike response to medications,

fluid therapy and oxygen administration. For example, if a paralytic is administered and the

patient not subsequently ventilated properly, vital signs will decompensate leading to the

patient's death. This patient will also give physiologically appropriate responses to train of

four testing.


Product Features:

Neurological Features

·Anatomy, Physiology and Clinical signs - Clinical Interventions, Patient monitoring and Scenarios.

·Eyes - Each eye has reactive pupils and functional eyelids that blink and close.

·Convulsions - The mannequin simulates convulsions

·Temperature - Body and blood temperature measured can be set using these parameters and can be displayed on the Patient Status Display.

·Thumb Twitch/Train of Four - The right arm of the mannequin includes electrode attachments for a standard peripheral nerve stimulator (PNS).

Respiratory Features

·Anatomy, Physiology and Clinical signs - Clinical Interventions, Patient monitoring and Scenarios.

·Airway management and Ventilation - Alveolar and arterial gas concentrations appropriately reflect the efficacy of ventilation and oxygen administration.

·Arterial Blood Gases - PaO2, PaCO2 and pH are continuously calculated and displayed when selected for the Patient Status Display.

·Breakaway Teeth - Upper front teeth can be dislodged if laryngoscopy is performed incorrectly.

·Bronchial Occlusion - Completely obstructs right and/or left mainstem bronchi, simulating a lower airway obstruction (e.g. mucus plug).

·Chest Excursion Synchronized with ventilation (spontaneous or mechanical). Excursion depth proportional to tidal volume.

·Chest Tube Placement - Chest tubes can be inserted bilaterally into the mid-axillary line of the fifth intercostal space. Suction equipment can be applied to withdraw fluid from the simulated intrapleural space.

·Cricothyroid Membrane Allows needle cricothyrotomy, transtracheal jet ventilation, retrograde wire techniques and cricothyrotomy.

·Esophagus, Lower Esophageal Sphincter and Stomach - Esophageal intubation results in gastric distension and the absence of breath sounds, chest excursion and CO2 output.

·Exhaled CO2 Measure the presence or absence of CO2.

·Laryngospasm - Closes vocal cords and prevents intubation and ventilation. When used with posterior pharynx swelling, creates a "can't intubate, can't ventilate” scenario.

·Needle Decompression Decompression of a pneumothorax can be performed bilaterally by inserting a needle at the midclavicular line of the second intercostal space.

·Posterior Pharynx Swelling - Obstructs view of larynx to prevent intubation, but allows mask ventilation "can't intubate, can 0ventilate” scenario.

·Pulse Oximetry - Oxyhemoglobin saturation (SpO2) automatically correlates with the oxygen concentration in the lungs and the intrapulmonary shunt fraction.

·Realistic Upper Airway (Oropharynx, Nasopharynx and Larynx) - Allows direct laryngoscopy, oral and nasal intubation and use of specialty airway devices. Senses if ET tube is correctly inserted.

·Spontaneous, Self-Regulating Breathing Normal tidal breathing and pathophysiological conditions such as atelectasis, pneumothorax, asthma and COPD.

·Symmetric and Asymmetric Lung Ventilation - Tracheal & pathophysiologic conditions such as pneumothorax.

·Tongue Swelling - Hinders but does not prevent intubation.

·Trachea & Left and Right Mainstem Bronchi - Tracheal intubation results in bilateral chest excursion and breath sounds. Endobronchial intubation results in unilateral chest excursion and breath sounds.

·Venous Blood Gases PvO2 and PvCO2 are continuously calculated and displayed when selected for the Patient Status Display.

Cardiovascular Features

·Anatomy, Physiology and Clinical signs - Clinical Interventions, Patient monitoring and Scenarios.

·3-Lead or 5-Lead ECG - ECG waveforms can be viewed on a standard monitor and/or on the Patient Status Display. Normal and abnormal cardiac rhythms are linked to patient physiology (e.g. blood pressure, cardiac output).

·Baroreceptor Reflex - Cardiovascular system automatically compensates for changing hemodynamic conditions.

·Cardiac Pacing - Transthoracic cardiac pacemaker can be used with iStan. Pacing results in appropriate physiological changes in blood pressure and cardiac output.

·Cardiac Rhythms - The desired arrhythmia can be selected.

·Chest Compression - Effective chest compression results in artificial circulation, cardiac output, central and peripheral blood pressures, palpable pulses, and CO2 return.

·Circulation - Normal and abnormal circulation (e.g. hypovolemia, hypervolemia and right/left heart failure) can be adjusted.

·Defibrillation - iStan supports operation with a variety of manual and automatic external defibrillators.

·Invasive Hemodynamic Monitoring - Various hemodynamic physiological indicators are registered and can be monitored.

·Manual Blood Pressure - Systemic blood pressure can be measured using the return-to-flow technique. Korotkoff sounds can also be auscultated.

·Myocardial Ischemia - Myocardial oxygen supply and demand automatically influence the cardiac rhythm, yielding response to hypoxemia.

·Palpable Pulses - Carotid, brachial, radial, femoral, popliteal, posterior tibial and dorsalis pedis pulses can be palpated bilaterally and are synchronous with the cardiac cycle. A pulse deficit automatically occurs if the systolic arterial blood pressure falls below specified thresholds

·Palpable Pulse Thresholds - Carotid: 60mmHg Femoral: 70mmHg Brachial: 80mmHg Popliteal: 80mmHg Posterior Tibial: 80mmHg Dorsalis Pedis: 80mmHg Radial: 90mmHg

Fluids

·Anatomy, Physiology and Clinical signs - Clinical Interventions, Patient monitoring and Scenarios.

·IV Access - The right arm of the simulator provides IV access locations at the brachial, cephalic, antecubital and basilic veins. IV Cannulations can receive a flash.

·IV Medication Administration - Bolus injections are administered utilizing standard syringes while continuous IV infusions can be administered using infusion devices. Injections can be administered in IV arm or in two permanent access catheters located at the right jugular and left femoral veins.

·IV/IO Fluid Administration IV fluids can be administered in the IV arm or in the two permanent access catheters located at the right jugular and left femoral veins. Intraosseous (IO) sites are available at the sternum and bilaterally at the tibia.

·Urinary Catheterization The simulator allows for the insertion of urinary catheters and excretion of urine with flow rate that is controlled by the instructor.

Gastrointestinal features

·Anatomy, Physiology and Clinical signs - Clinical Interventions, Patient monitoring and Scenarios.

·Diagnostic Peritoneal Lavage Diagnostic peritoneal lavage can be performed by inserting a needle into the peritoneum.

Sounds

·Bowel Sounds - The bowel sounds available are Normal, Hyperactive, Hypoactive and Absent.

·Breath Sounds - Available breath sounds include Normal, Crackles, Wheezing and Diminished.

·Heart Sounds - Available heart sounds include Normal, S3, S4, S3 & S4, Early Systolic Murmur, Mid Systolic Murmur, Late Systolic Murmur, Pan Systolic Murmur and Late Diastolic Murmur.



If interested, please contact me, Crysandy Marte at Crysandy.Marte@nyumc.org