Invasive respiratory support uses a ventilator to enable or support lung function and subsequent gas exchange.1
In the home, invasive long-term mechanical ventilation generally refers to patients who receive positive pressure ventilation via a tracheostomy tube.1 Some of the most common indications for a tracheostomy include the requirement for prolonged mechanical ventilation to overcome upper airway obstructions and facilitate secretion management.2
The upper airway provides 75% of the heat and moisture supplied to inspired gas.3 Invasive ventilation bypasses the natural filtration mechanisms, humidification and warming of inspired air.3 Therefore, heating and humidifying inspired gas during invasive ventilation is well-established as the standard of care4 and mandated by AARC guidelines.5
The respiratory system is a highly balanced
mechanism reliant on humidity.
Normal vs. occluded airway
Find clinical evidence and practice guidelines for delivering nasal high flow (aka HFNC) therapy.
Featuring under nose NIV masks (F&P Visairo) and full face NIV masks - (F&P Nivairo), with vented and non-vented options to suit your hospital NIV mask needs.
Providing Optimal Humidity for intubated patients
Establish effective spontaneous breathing or assist ventilation of the lungs
Respiratory support that replaces spontaneous breathing
Noninvasive respiratory support that provides a continuous distending pressure
Noninvasive respiratory support that delivers high flows of blended air and oxygen
Designed to work in harmony with the way patients naturally breathe while they sleep
F&P SleepStyle - designed to strike the balance between comfort and effective treatment