Actreen® intermittent catheters
The B. Braun Actreen® range of urinary catheters offers a simple and ready to use solution to urinary retention. These catheters provide many benefits for both nurses and patients and make urinary catheterization simple as never before. The user friendly packaging is easy to open, meaning that Actreen® catheters can be used also by patients with limited dexterity. Its pre-lubrication with hydrophilic gel lubricant ensures that Actreen® is immediately ready to use, with no need of previous preparation steps.
Actreen® Mini and Actreen® Hi-Lite ranges are designed especially for self-intermittent catheterization, while Actreen SafeSet® is used for single catheterization in hospitals.
Cystofix® suprapubic catheters
Uro-Tainer® catheter maintenance
Patients with indwelling urinary catheters are at risk of developing complications such as infection and encrustation. In turn complications may lead to blockage and leakage of urine and the patient may require emergency removal of the catheter. For over 25 years the Uro-Tainer® technology and solutions have been used in clinical practice to manage encrustation and debris formation.
Urimed® Vision male external catheters
Urimed® Vision male external catheters offer a discreet and reliable solution to male urinary incontinence. The catheters are made of 100% silicone that respects skin properties* and make them suitable to wear*. Urimed® Vision fits all major types of urine collecting bags.
*Evidence-based Guidelines for Best Practice in Urological HealthCare. EAUN 2012
Device to reduce female stress urinary incontinence
Diveen® is the first and only innovative intravaginal device that is non surgical and completely invisible with an efficiency that is clinically proven to reduce significantly the risk of urine loss(1) . It is indicated for women who suffer from urine loss (stress or mixed urinary incontinence).
(1) Cornu J.N et al. 75NC007 device for noninvasive stress urinary incontinence management in women: a randomized contol trial. International Urogynecology Journal 2012, 23 (12): 1727-34