Simulan de manera realista la capacidad pulmonar del paciente, entrenan clínicamente a los participantes en el uso del ventilador y los cuidados respiratorios dentro de un entorno práctico, y simulan escenarios inesperados o difíciles en un ambiente seguro.
Los ingenieros biomédicos, fabricantes y empresas de servicios pueden utilizar los simuladores de pulmones para realizar pruebas de rendimiento de respiradores mecánicos y dispositivos de cuidados respiratorios relacionados. Estos simuladores podrían constituir un componente integral de un programa de gestión de riesgos y control de calidad, utilizados para resolver problemas o confirmar una correcta operación.
Investigación y Desarrollo
Los profesionales utilizan nuestros simuladores de pulmones para evaluar nuevas ideas y tecnologías, aplicando mecánicas y dinámicas realistas al concepto o dispositivo. Los simuladores de pulmones se utilizan regularmente para evaluar conceptos, diseños, prototipos y productos finales.
MANUALES DE SIMULADORES DE PULMONES
“We have been using Michigan Instruments Training Test Lungs in our Respiratory Care program for many years and we love them. Michigan Instruments has the best test lung to easily provide simulation of a variety of lung conditions that even students can adjust to complete a large variety of lab exercises. They are versatile, and a great tool for giving our students hands-on experience with mechanical ventilation techniques, simulation of disease states for understanding pathology, performing experiments to test various concepts, and much more. They are easy to use and durable. We wish we had more!”
Dr. Ann FlintProgram Director, Respiratory Care - Jackson College
“We use the Michigan Instruments Test Lungs / Lung Simulators (TTL) in our program for demonstration of mechanical ventilation, laboratory practice with ventilators, and aerosol and ventilator research. The TTL is valuable in showing students the effects of changes in compliance and resistance on volume and pressure. They are also valuable to show differences between tracheal and intrapulmonary pressure. In research, we use the breath simulation module to drive the left lung which lifts the right lung to act as a breathing lung for aerosol deposition studies.”
Tim Op’t Holt EdD, RRT, AE-C, FAARCProfessor and Chair, Cardiorespiratory Care - University of South Alabama
“Our Respiratory Therapy Program currently owns 4 of the Michigan Instruments TTL® Lung Simulators. We use the TTL’s to enlighten students on the basic concepts of lung compliance and airway resistance. This is especially important when training on mechanical ventilation but is also valuable with manual ventilation techniques such as use of a resuscitation bag. While our school does have a “hi-def” simulation lab, it is not always accessible, and the lab is not right here in our department. The Michigan Instruments lungs are tremendously useful tools that can be easily manipulated by our students, are cost effective, and are readily available in our own classroom. We consider the TTL’s an essential part of our training program!”
Debbie Grube RRT, MSMDirector of Respiratory Care - Muskegon Community College
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