One of the lightest and most comfortable range of respiratory masks
||The Intersurgical EcoLite™ range of oxygen and aerosol therapy products is an important part of our ongoing focus on sustainable development.
Improved patient comfort has been key to the ongoing development of the Eco range. The latest manufacturing technology has enabled us to combine two non-PVC materials in the same product. The polypropylene material which forms the body of the Intersurgical EcoLite mask is clear, lightweight and rigid enough to maintain the mask’s shape, while the second softer Thermoplastic elastomers (TPE) material is utilized in the seal, which is in contact with the patient’s face.
The use of these materials and the unique design of the masks have resulted in a range of oxygen and aerosol therapy products which provide improved patient comfort and a reduced environmental impact. (1,2,3,4,5)
More products, more choice
Wherever you see the distinctive
green logo you can be assured that we have worked hard to lower the environmental impact of these products.
Our current selection of Intersurgical EcoLite products in the oxygen and aerosol range now includes:
- Intersurgical EcoLite™ High Concentration
- Intersurgical EcoLite™ Medium Concentration Oxygen Mask
- Intersurgical EcoLite™ Aerosol Mask
- Sentri™ Intersurgical EcoLite™ ETCO2 Mask
- Pediatric Intersurgical EcoLite™
Oxygen and Aerosol Masks
- Intersurgical EcoLite™ Tracheostomy Mask
For further information please contact us.
1. E.M.Gotlib, Composition of incineration products of plasticed PVC. Materials Reactive & Functional Polymers 48 (2001) 209-213
2. B. Jacquinot, The Influence of PVC on the Quantity and Hazardousness of Flue Residues from Incineration, Bertin Technologies Tarnos, April 2000.
3. M. Wey, The Influence of Heavy Metals on the Formation of Organics and HCl During Incinerating of PVCcontaining Waste, Journal of Hazardous Materials 60_1998, 259–270.
4. D.Wang, Polychlorinated Naphthalenes and Other Chlorinated Tricyclic Aromatic Hydrocarbons Emitted from Combustion of Polyvinyl Chloride, Journal of Hazardous Materials, 2006.
5. A Greenpeace Brief on the Report, The Influence of PVC on the Quantity and Hazardousness of Flue Gas Residues from Incineration, European Commission, April 2000.