Medicine Trolley BD
With the help of our manufacturing unit and efficient employees, we are presenting a range of Medicine Trolleys. Sturdy and corrosion resistant, the trolleys find application in clinics and hospitals. The two shelves and two drawers provided in the trolleys make it easier to carry medicines, bandages, scissors and tonics.
These trolleys are offered in following two sizes:
- 600 (L) x 475 (W) x 850 (H) mm
- 750 (L) x 600 (W) x 850 (H) mm
- Framework of the medicine trolley is made using SS material
- There SS rails covering three sides of the top shelf and four of the bottom shelf
- The SS tubular frame of the trolleys are mounted on four 10 cm swivel castors, of which two come with breaking mechanism, Medicine Trolley BD
|Delivery Time||30 days|
|Port Of Dispatch||India|
|Production Capacity||500 pc per months|
|Packaging Details||packed in heavy duty card board boxes|
|Payment Terms||L/C (Letter of Credit)/T/T (Bank Transfer)|
A crash cart or code cart (crash trolley in UK medical jargon) or “MAX cart” is a set of trays/drawers/shelves on wheels used in hospitals for transportation and dispensing of emergency medication/equipment at site of medical/surgical emergency for life support protocols (ACLS/ALS) to potentially save someone’s life. The cart carries instruments for cardiopulmonary resuscitation and other medical supplies while also functioning as a support litter for the patient.
The crash cart was originally designed and patented by ECRI Institute founder, Joel J. Nobel, M.D., while a surgical resident at Philadelphia’s Pennsylvania Hospital in 1965. MAX helped enhance hospital’s efficiency in emergencies by enabling doctors and nurses to save time, thereby increasing the chances of saving a life, Medicine Trolley BD.
The contents of a crash cart vary from hospital to hospital, but typically contain the tools and drugs needed to treat a person in or near cardiac arrest. These include but are not limited to:
- Monitor/defibrillators, suction devices, and bag valve masks (BVMs) of different sizes
- Advanced cardiac life support (ACLS) drugs such as epinephrine, atropine, amiodarone, lidocaine, sodium bicarbonate, dopamine, and vasopressin
- First line drugs for treatment of common problems such as: adenosine, dextrose, diazepam or midazolam, epinephrine for IM use, naloxone, nitroglycerin, and others
- Drugs for rapid sequence intubation: succinylcholine or another paralytic, and a sedative such as etomidate or midazolam; endotracheal tubes and other intubating equipment
- Drugs for peripheral and central venous access
- Pediatric equipment (common pediatric drugs, intubation equipment, etc.)
- Other drugs and equipment as chosen by the facility
Hospitals typically have internal intercom codes used for situations when someone has suffered a cardiac arrest or a similar potentially fatal condition outside of the emergency department or intensive care unit (where such conditions already happen frequently and do not require special announcements). When such codes are given, hospital staff and volunteers are expected to clear the corridors, and to direct visitors to stand aside as the crash cart and a team of physicians, pharmacists and nurses may come through at any moment.
Get Ambulance service from us.