Arrow® EZ-IO® Bone Drill G3 in detail
The EZ-IO G3 Bone Drill is the market leader in the Bone Drill segment and is used in many hospitals, doctors' offices or emergency rooms.
The main functions of the bone drill Arrow® EZ-IO® G3
- Administration of fluid, drugs and blood products to different puncture sites possible
- Battery operated drill: The Arrow® EZ-IO®-G3 electric drill has a non-replaceable sealed lithium battery for power. Life is ten years or 500 IO accesses.
- LED battery remaining indicator: The LED indicator of the bone drill Arrow® EZ-IO® G3 lights up solid green when the drill has sufficient power and the trigger has been activated. When the indicator flashes red, the drill has only 10% battery power remaining.
- Easy removal of the needle: After you have removed the bone drill Arrow® EZ-IO® G3, you need to replace the infusion needle. You can easily remove the needle and do not need any tools.
Here you can find the current declaration of conformity.
Here you can find the Quick guide.
Here you can find the detailed Instructions for use.
Here you can find the information about maintenance-free operation of the Arrow® EZ-IO® bone drill. Since this is a hygienic product for intraosseous access, return is expressly excluded.
Advantages to other bone drills
- Fast and reliable: With the bone drill Arrow® EZ-IO® G3, the drugs reach the central vascular system in seconds.
- Suitable for adults and children: You can use on the bone drill Arrow® EZ-IO® G3 with different needle sizes. When selecting the appropriate needle, you should consider the patient's weight and tissue density.
- Compact size: Due to the compact size of 45cm, the bone drill represents Arrow® EZ-IO® G3 is an ideal addition to the emergency cart.
Disadvantages to other bone drills
- Non-replaceable battery: Disadvantage of the bone drill Arrow® EZ-IO® G3 is that it contains a sealed lithium battery, which is not replaceable. Thus, you can only perform 500 punctures with the device. The device must then be replaced.
Ideally suited for:
- Medical practices