QD Syringe | How to Luer on the QD Hub and Needle

October 20th, 2016 by admin | Permalink

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QD Syringe – QD Hubs and Needles

QD Syringes are the next generation of basic disposable plastic syringes with detachable injection hubs with needles. The QD Syringe does not need a detachable draw needle to draw fluid inside of its barrel. The QD Syringe has an integrated polycarbonate tip with GlyFlo Technology to accomplish this task. The QD Syringe is a low dead space syringe and has the sharpest needles of any injection syringe available.

The QD Syringe works by being functional right out of it’s package. It is the only syringe that is able to draw fluid into itself. Then the appropriate steel needle gauge and length is attached over it’s tip and a virtually painless injection is given.

The painless injection is accomplished by not using the sharp steel needle to draw up medications and dulling its tip prior to giving the patient injection. The QD Syringe gives IV push injections and is also compatible with a majority of pre-slit injection receptacles such as the BD Q-Syte. All of this is accomplished by the low dead space QD Syringe.

www.QDSyringe.com

www.Syringes.co

www.QDSyringeSystems.com

QD Syringe Systems® | One of the Most Versatile Low Dead Space Syringe Products Available

October 6th, 2016 by admin | Permalink

qd-syringe-with-qd-hub-and-needleA New Syringe Designed for greater Dose Control ~ The patented design of the QD Syringe includes several innovative concepts that also help make it one of the most versatile low dead space syringe products available. The QD Syringe consists of a patented cone tip with GlyFlo™ Technology designed as a ready to use draw down needle, eliminating time, needle dulling, hazardous waste and additional inventory. The QD Syringe has unique bilateral fluid flow channels for easy draw and delivery of viscous liquids. The low dead space QD Syringe is compatible with existing Luer Lock Hubs and has a low dead space mating needle Hub available for up to 20 needle gauge sizes.

For More information contact: Christopher Green and Nicholas J. Sears, M.D., FACS at: Chris@qdss.us

Websites:
http://www.QDSyringe.com
http://www.QDSyringeSystems.com

http://www.Syringes.co

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AnestaWeb.com

QD Syringe with Glyflo Technology

September 28th, 2016 by admin | Permalink

qd-syringe-with-bilateral-glyflo-technologyChristopher Green designed the QD Syringe’s tip with GlyfloTechnology™ with a noncoring tip and bilateral fluid flow channels. This new design also greatly reduces the risks of needle sticks by medical professionals (no more detachable draw needles), reduces the spread of infectious diseases, and saves tremendously on medication waste with its low residual volume design and guarantees delivering a less painful injection to the patient.

QD Syringe was designed as a low residual volume syringe with an integrated polycarbonate draw needle tip to a polypropelene syringe body. The QD Syringe has an exclusively mating low dead space hub and needle. The next generation of basic disposable syringes. http://www.QDSyringeSystems.com

Although there are several low dead space syringes, none of them are functional without a separate draw needle and injection needle. They are still dependent on a draw needle. This wastes million of dollars annually.

View the QD Syringe in Action:

 

 

 

 

Syringe with Integrated Cannula – Patent # 9,295,788

www.Syringes.co

www.AnestaWeb.com

 

 

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What are Low Dead Space Syringes?

December 26th, 2013 by admin | Permalink

qd-syringe-low-dead-space-syringeDead space in needles and syringes wastes billions of dollars, contributes to vaccine shortages and leads to inaccurate dosing. Dead space in needles and syringes also contributes to HIV and hepatitis C virus transmission among people who inject drugs. There are a number of alternative needle and syringe designs that reduce or eliminate dead space. Several major syringe manufacturers have patented these designs. However, there is no real financial incentive for them to phase out the production of standard needles and syringes and replace them with low dead space alternatives. Our aim is to bring about a change by increasing demand for low dead space needles and syringes and reducing demand for standard needles and syringes.

Visit :::  www.Facebook.com/LowResidualVolumeSyringes

Syringes are a Surprising Source of Wasted Medication

November 14th, 2016 by admin | Permalink

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Syringes are a surprising source of wasted medication

Better syringe design can save thousands of dollars per year

(Chapel Hill, N.C., June 6) – When medicine is injected, a little bit of it stays behind in the syringe. It’s not much, but depending on syringe design and the cost of the drug, this waste — or dead space — can add up to as much as $2,300 per year for a patient, according to a new study from researchers at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill and RTI International.

Syringe dead space is the leftover fluid that remains inside the syringe after the plunger is fully depressed. In syringes with a lot of dead space, the leftover amount averages to three percent of the volume of the medication dose. In syringes with a low-dead-space design, the volume of leftover medication averages 10 times less at 0.3 percent.

“It is a difference of fractions of a milliliter, but when some of these medications cost more than $20,000 a month, it adds up,” said Christine Oramasionwu, lead author of the study and an assistant professor in the nation’s No. 1 ranked UNC Eshelman School of Pharmacy. “Low-dead-space design, like those with an integrated needle or a cone-shaped plunger, should be adopted as the industry standard for all syringes in order to reduce preventable and expensive medication waste.”

UNC-Chapel Hill and RTI researchers, whose work is reported in the June 6 issue of JAMA Internal Medicine, identified 17 medications administered using high-dead-space syringes and seven using low-dead-space syringes. The total volume of the injection ranged from one-fourth to five milliliters for high-dead-space medications and 0.08 to one milliliters for low-dead-space medications. The median cost for a month’s supply of medication packaged in high-dead-space syringes was $4,443 and $3,412 for low-dead-space syringes.

The median value of the wasted medicine per dose was $5 for high-dead-space medications and about fifty cents for low-dead-space medications. Over one year, the cost of the waste for high-dead-space medications ranged from $558 to $2,329 (a median value of $1,638) compared to $68 to $205 (a median value of $125) for low-dead-space medications.

The researchers reported the median, or middle value, of most monetary ranges because of the high variability of cost among the relatively small number of medications included in the study. The high and low price for a 30-day supply of the 17 high-dead-space medications was $50 and $20,552. The high and low price for a 30-day supply of the seven low-dead-space medications was $716 and $29,728.

 

About the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill

The University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, the nation’s first public university, is a global higher education leader known for innovative teaching, research and public service. A member of the prestigious Association of American Universities, Carolina regularly ranks as the best value for academic quality in U.S. public higher education. Now in its third century, the University offers 77 bachelor’s, 113 master’s, 68 doctorate and seven professional degree programs through 14 schools and the College of Arts and Sciences. Every day, faculty – including two Nobel laureates – staff and students shape their teaching, research and public service to meet North Carolina’s most pressing needs in every region and all 100 counties. Carolina’s more than 308,000 alumni live in all 50 states and 150 countries. More than 167,000 live in North Carolina.

 UNC Communications and Public Affairs contact: Thania Benios, (919) 962-8596, thania_beniois@unc.edu

UNC Eshelman School of Pharmacy contact: David Etchison, (919) 966-7744, david_etchison@unc.edu

 

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Websites:

www.QDSyringeSystems.com

www.QDSyringe.com

www.Syringes.co

QD Syringe | GlyFlo Technology™ | Low Dead Space Syringes

October 6th, 2016 by admin | Permalink

qd-syringe-low-residual-volume-vial-accessA New Syringe Designed for greater Dose Control ~ The patented design of the QD Syringe includes several innovative concepts that also help make it one of the most versatile syringe products available. The QD Syringe consists of a patented cone tip with GlyFlo™ Technology designed as a ready to use draw down needle, eliminating time, needle dulling, hazardous waste and additional inventory ~ Unique bilateral fluid flow channels for easy draw and delivery of viscous liquids ~The QD Syringe is compatible with existing Luer Lock Hubs ~ The QD Syringe has a low dead space mating needle Hub available for up to 20 needle gauge sizes.

For More information contact: Christopher Green and Nicholas J. Sears, M.D., FACS at: Chris@qdss.us

Websites:

http://www.QDSyringe.com
http://www.QDSyringeSystems.com

http://www.Syringes.co

 

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QD Syringe | Low Dead Space Syringe | Quick Draw Syringes

October 6th, 2016 by admin | Permalink

qd-syringe-low-dead-space-injection-syringe-vial-accessThe QD Syringe has been touted as the next generation of safer and more effective syringes to enter the market – the Quick Draw Syringe™. The Quick Draw Syringe or the QD Syringe is a revolutionary product that will be the world’s first fully functional basic low dead space syringe with detachable and low residual volume QD hubs with needles.

Created by Christopher Green, CEO and co-founder of QD Syringe Systems Inc., this patented eco-friendly product is unique in the fact that it is fully functional out of its package, it is safer and easier for medical professionals to use and a low dead space syringe that tremendously reduces medication waste and residual volume. Headquartered in St. Petersburg, Florida, QD Syringe Systems, Inc. CEO says the design of basic syringe hasn’t been updated in decades. Until now. Introducing the QD Syringe.

http://www.QDSyringe.com
http://www.QDSyringeSystems.com

http://www.Syringes.co