Nose clamp for nosebleeds

Nose clamp for nosebleeds

Nosebleed compression clips

People who don’t have a design background but have expertise in a specific discipline also come up with some of the best ideas. Dr. Wendy Minks is one of them. She was a finalist in the Design Council Spark competition last year for her product concept, a noseclip to assist in the treatment of nosebleeds. We talked with Wendy to learn more about the transition from doctor to entrepreneur.
A hardworking junior doctor rushing to answer a pager call in a crowded hospital is unlikely to be the kind of person who submits ideas to Design Council Spark, our product accelerator and fund. However, one of the finalists who won a share of the £200K investment last year was exactly such a doctor.
Dr. Wendy Minks, a maxillo-facial surgery trainee, was dissatisfied. It was 3 a.m. in 2011, and she was answering her hundredth pager call. And the issue that prompted this early-morning scramble… a nosebleed.
It’s a little-known fact that 15% of nosebleed sufferers in the United Kingdom need emergency care to avoid bleeding. In some cases, a full admission is needed. Sometimes, the only choice is to undergo painful procedures such as cauterization of the infected blood vessel or ‘nose-packing.’ The treatment involves the clinician inserting special tampons or strips of gauze into the nasal cavity to add pressure to the walls of the nostrils. It is used as a last resort when the bleeding puts the patient at risk of losing consciousness.

Drag me to hell (3/9) movie clip – nose bleed (2009) hd

This protocol serves as a short summary of epistaxis treatment options, many of which are only temporary. Patients with severe or uncontrollable epistaxis should be seen by the relevant emergency response/medical practitioners in their region right away.
The Anterior Ethmoid (from internal carotid > ophthalmic a.), Superior labial (from facial a.), Ascending palatine, and Sphenopalatine arteries (both from maxillary a.) make up Kiesselbach’s plexus.
Many of the causes mentioned above, as well as systemic disease and neoplastic disease, may cause major changes in intranasal anatomy. Beyond the scope of this procedure, patients may need substantial care for treatment. However, the importance of the clinical review and assessing the appropriate treatment remains paramount. – The first step, whether the patient is in clinic, in the hospital, or across the state, should be to ensure that they have a stable airway. A pulse oximeter should be used, and medical personnel should be on hand to assist if needed in each event. Place the patient on a cardiac monitor and make sure an IV is in place before you arrive if the patient has a heart attack. Request assistance from the ER workers in controlling high blood pressure.

How to stop a nosebleed

The invention takes the form of a bifurcated clip with opposing legs bound by a bight section to gently urge the distal ends of the legs against each other in a desired embodiment to treat nose bleed. The ends of the clip, and thus the medicated pads disposed on the clip ends, are slipped into the nose in the event of nose bleed, and the distal end of each leg is supplied with an absorbent pad significantly saturated with a vasoconstrictive agent. The pads come into contact with the parts of the nasal mucosa that lie on the septum immediately within the nostrils, and are the cause of most nose bleeds. A stop element on at least one of the legs prevents the clip ends from being inserted further into the nasal cavity than is safe. The clip’s gentle pressure and the vasoconstrictive agent’s action on the mucosa work together to keep bleeding under control. Finger pressure on the clip’s external portions or the external surfaces of the tip of the nose will increase the pressure exerted by the clip.

Epistaxis device for nose bleeds | auburn medical group

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MYAID rhinopinch nasal/nose CLIPS – Pack of 5 – first help for nose bleeds (epistaxis). The rhinopinch is a cushioned, flexible plastic clip that fits snugly and securely around the nose. It applies pressure to the region just below the bridge of the nose to avoid the flow of blood during an anterior nosebleed (epistaxis) and is easy enough to use at home, work, or school. The rhinopinch eliminates the need for the person suffering from a nose bleed to apply pressure and elevate their arm for an extended period of time. Important: The rhinopinch should not be used to treat posterior nose bleeds; instead, a clinician should be consulted. The rhinopinch CLIPS over the region lower down the nose where anterior nose bleeds occur, just below the bridge of the nose, when a posterior bleed occurs higher up the nose and blood can flow into the throat. The majority of nosebleeds occur in the front. A demonstration video is available on the mdti website’s rhinopinch product page as well as on YouTube.