Do you suffer from recurrent lung infections? Shortness of breath?
With BCV you can eat, drink, and talk while receiving the respiratory support that you need. BCV is in most cases is just as effective, with absolutely no known side effects!
BCV provides complete ventilation in the most natural way possible. It helps to eliminate secretions and can help you avoid infections.
We can help remove the limitations imposed on you or a loved one by traditional therapy or ventilation methods.
Call us at any time. We are here for you.
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Don’t worry; we’ve got you covered. All of our products are accepted by a wide range of health insurance companies and government programs throughout the world!
With United Hayek products, there are easy-to-use airway clearance devices that can be utilized in both pediatric and adults patients. Unlike other Chest Percussion Devices, Hayek products do not require special positioning and breathing techniques. Our products can be used in the home-care setting, as well as the hospital. Treatment can be administered either by clinical or non-clinical personnel. Our products utilize BCV to generate a true High Frequency Chest Wall Oscillation (HFCWO) via the cuirass shell. BCV is a method of ventilation that works using a non-invasive cuirass or shell, attached to a power unit that actively controls both phases of the respiratory cycle (the inspiratory and expiratory phases).
Using frequencies of 240-1200 Cycles Per Minute, positive and negative pressures are applied to effectively expand and truly oscillate the chest wall and lungs to facilitate mobilization of secretions via the Vibration mode
Our products are the only airway clearance systems that have an active cough assistance mode.
Hypoxemic respiratory failure (type I) is characterized by an arterial oxygen tension (PaO2) lower than 60 mm Hg with a normal or low arterial carbon dioxide tension (PaCO2). This is the most common form of respiratory failure, and it can be associated with virtually all acute diseases of the lung, which generally involve fluid filling or collapse of alveolar units. Some examples of type I respiratory failure are cardiogenic or noncardiogenic pulmonary edema, pneumonia, and pulmonary hemorrhage.
Hypercapnic respiratory failure (type II) is characterized by a PaCO2 higher than 50 mm Hg. Hypoxemia is common in patients with hypercapnic respiratory failure who are breathing room air. The pH depends on the level of bicarbonate, which, in turn, is dependent on the duration of hypercapnia Common etiologies include drug overdose, neuromuscular disease, chest wall abnormalities, and severe airway disorders.
In respiratory failure, mechanical ventilation is used for 2 essential reasons: (1) to increase Pa O2 and (2) to lower Pa CO2. Mechanical ventilation also rests the respiratory muscles and is an appropriate therapy for respiratory muscle fatigue. BCV is a proven option that allows these goals to be obtained through a more physiologic approach while not requiring an artificial airway. BCV allows patient comfort and decreases risks from invasive positive pressure ventilation.