AEDs

AEDs

The latest American Heart Association (AHA) Guidelines issued in 2010, are clear: successful defibrillation requires high-quality CPR performed at the proper depth and rate. When it’s time for CPR, the AED Plus  with Real CPR Help  provides the best support to help save a life.

  • A one-piece CPR-D-padz electrode for quick, easy application. Pull-tabs expose the conductive gel on each pad only when it is in direct contact with the skin, limiting the chance of gel contamination.
  • A rescue accessory package attached to every CPR-D-padz that contains items critical to a successful rescue.
  • A lid that acts as a “passive airway support” to maintain the victim’s open airway.
  • A back-lit display screen that provides simultaneous text with every audio prompt, and a circle of lighted graphical icons that show what to do.
  • A display screen that presents the elapsed time and number of shocks delivered, critical information needed by EMS personnel when they arrive.
  • Real CPR Help. No other AED can see the rescuers chest compressions and guide them to the required depth and rate. Other AEDs make you guess when your compressions are deep enough. Only the. AED Plus lets you know.

AEDs

Uninterrupted, High-quality CPR
The American Heart Association and the European Resuscitation Council emphasize the importance of CPR feedback. “CPR quality measurement is needed to provide timely feedback to the responding providers.”1 The ZOLL AED Proprovides the feedback both the professional and the lay rescuer need to perform optimal CPR.

  • Improving Resuscitation Every Time
  • Defibrillator and Monitor Designed for Both BLS and ALS Rescuers
Whatever the Environment, the AED Pro Delivers
Whether in the field or in a clinical setting, the AED Pro provides the right combination of support and services to help ensure a patient’s safety and improve a patient’s chances of survival in critical situations.

Reducing the Duration of Interruptions During CPR
See-Thru CPR  filters out compression artifact (“noise”) so you can see the patient’s underlying cardiac rhythm (ECG) while performing CPR. Pauses are inevitable, but reducing the amount of time without compressions results in a higher chest compression fraction (CCF), the proportion of time spent delivering compressions during CPR. A higher CCF predicts better survival to discharge in patients who experience out-of-hospital cardiac arrest.
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