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Respiratory Ventilator S9030

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    • 3.5-inch LCD screen displays ventilation parameters and alarm information

    • Multiple working modes, CPAP, S, SIT and T adapt to a wide range of patients

    • Integrated breathing circuit design ensures easy operation and keeps things tidy

    The BiPap System performs well in the sleep center, home and other departments. From high to low acuity, simple to complex cases, adult to geriatric patients, the Superstar Medical BiPap System offers you the choices you need in ventilation, monitoring and technique.


    • Shuting down is not required while refilling water

    • Over 10000 units are installed worldwide every year

    • Simplicity: portable and friendly use

    Suitable Patients

    Simple obesity causes respiratory tract (nose and throat) stenosis snoring.
    Chronic rhrinitis, pharyngitis, turbinate hypertrophy, septum bends, tongue root hypertrophy, uvula hypertrophy, tonsil hypertrophy, pharynx hypertrophy cause upper respiratory tract stenosis snoring.
    Congenital short jaw snoring (small chin) lead to the upper respiratory tract stenosis.
    All snoring accompanied by sleep apnea, suffocation, stopped breathing, low ventilation, oxygen, and low blood oxygen content.
    All patients who get medical monitoring and diagnosis that are suffering from slight to severe obstructive sleep apnea syndrome.

    Health Tips

    The Apnea–Hypopnea Index or Apnoea–Hypopnoea Index (AHI) is an index used to indicate the severity of sleep apnea. It is represented by the number of apnea and hypopnea events per hour of sleep. The apneas (pauses in breathing) must last for at least 10 seconds and be associated with a decrease in blood oxygenation. Combining AHI and oxygen desaturation gives an overall sleep apnea severity score that evaluates both the number of sleep disruptions and the degree of oxygen desaturation (low oxygen level in the blood).

    The AHI is calculated by dividing the number of apnea events by the number of hours of sleep. The AHI values for adults are categorized as:[1][2]

    • Normal: AHI<5

    • Mild sleep apnea: 5≤AHI<15

    • Moderate sleep apnea: 15≤AHI<30

    • Severe sleep apnea: AHI≥30

    For children, because of their different physiology, an AHI in excess of 1 is considered abnormal. Pediatric patients presenting with AHI of 2 or greater will often be referred for treatment.