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CVC Earns Exceptional Reviews in Portugal

Updated: Feb 23

We hope this newsletter finds you well. We're thrilled to share fantastic updates regarding our Continuous Venous Catheters (CVC) and their remarkable success in Portugal. Our commitment to quality and innovation has once again been proven through the continued patronage of our Portugal customers and the trust bestowed upon us by Portugal hospitals. We want to extend our heartfelt gratitude to Ruffy. L, KB's Region Manager, for her exceptional dedication and tireless efforts in making this expansion a reality. Unwavering Trust in Our Products: Our CVCs have consistently delivered superior performance, which has not gone unnoticed. Portugal hospitals have embraced our CVCs and placed their trust in our ability to provide the best medical solutions. This trust reflects our unwavering dedication to providing products of the highest quality to healthcare professionals. Unparalleled Benefits for Patients: What sets our CVCs apart is their ability to minimize trauma and irritation to the puncturing site. With a soft tip designed to reduce vessel trauma, our CVCs are crucial in minimizing vessel erosion, hemothorax, and cardiac tamponade. These advantages translate into safer and more comfortable patient experiences, reaffirming our commitment to well-being. Rave Reviews in the EU Market: Our success doesn't stop at Portugal; our CVCs have garnered praise and a stellar reputation across the European Union market. We're incredibly proud of the positive feedback we've received, which further solidifies our position as a leading provider of medical devices in the region. As we move forward, our commitment to excellence remains stronger than ever. We're continuously working on innovative solutions that will further enhance patient care and elevate healthcare standards.

What is a central venous catheter (CVC)?

A central venous catheter (CVC), a central line (c-line), a central venous line, or a central venous access catheter is placed into a large vein. It is a form of venous access. Placement of larger catheters in more centrally located veins is often needed in critically ill patients or in those requiring prolonged intravenous therapies for more reliable vascular access. These catheters are commonly placed in veins in the neck (internal jugular vein), chest (subclavian vein or axillary vein), groin (femoral vein), or through veins in the arms (also known as a PICC line, or peripherally inserted central catheters).

Central lines administer medication or fluids that cannot be taken by mouth or would harm a smaller peripheral vein, obtain blood tests (specifically the "central venous oxygen saturation"), administer fluid or blood products for large-volume resuscitation, and measure central venous pressure. The catheters used are commonly 15–30 cm long, made of silicone or polyurethane, and have single or multiple lumens for infusion. (Source and image from Wikipedia)

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