Medical Oxygen Regulators with Humidifier Bottle

Oxygen Tank Regulator

Medical oxygen regulators is used for oxygen breathing in hospital or home and meant to be connected on high pressure medical gas cylinder to decrease the outlet pressure and supply a stable low pressure for use.
The DSW-89 pressure gauge indicates the pressure level of the gas cylinder.
Oxygen tank regulators typically include a pressure gauge to monitor the pressure inside the cylinder and ensure a consistent flow of oxygen.
They are essential components in oxygen delivery systems used in medical facilities, emergency services, and home healthcare settings.

Medical Oxygen Regulators with Humidifier Bottle

Oxygen regulators with humidifier bottles are medical devices used to regulate and control the flow of oxygen from a high-pressure oxygen cylinder to a patient.
The humidifier bottle is attached to the oxygen regulator and contains sterile water.

Medical Oxygen Regulators with Humidifier Bottle
Medical Oxygen Regulators with Humidifier Bottle
Medical Oxygen Regulators with Humidifier Bottle
Medical Oxygen Regulators with Humidifier Bottle

Oxygen Regulators

Medical Oxygen Regulators with Humidifier Bottle
Medical Oxygen Regulators with Humidifier Bottle

What’s A medical oxygen regulator?

A medical oxygen regulator is a pressure regulator that controls the PSI (pounds per square inch) or flow of compressed medical oxygen from a tank to a medical device such as a flow meter, hose, or humidifier. The compressed oxygen passes from the cylinder through the oxygen regulator, where the gas PSI is scaled down to a usable and safe level, allowing the user to connect the regulator to an oxygen-delivering device. Oxygen regulators are most commonly used for Oxygen Therapy.

Types of Medical Oxygen Regulators
Oxygen regulators for medical use come in a variety of types. Selecting the right one depends on your application. The most common types of oxygen regulators are standard, adjustable, flow control, regulator & flow meter combos, pediatric, and laboratory.

Standard regulators are the most commonly used and come with a preset PSI (pound per square inch) setting of 50 PSI. This preset helps to keep the oxygen PSI output at a constant and consistent level. The user cannot adjust the delivery pressure or control the flow rate with standard regulators.
Adjustable regulators let the user control the desired PSI output between a specific range, usually 0-100 PSI or 0-50 PSI. These regulators have two gauges, one to measure the amount of oxygen left in the tank and the other to display the PSI output level. The delivery pressure is easily adjusted using the knob on the front of the regulator. It is important to note that adjustable regulators only control the delivery pressure of the oxygen; they do not control the flow rate.
Flow Control regulators are designed to control the flow rate, or LPM (liter per minute), of oxygen used. These regulators have two gauges: one that displays the level of compressed oxygen left in the tank and the other for the LPM reading. Flow control regulators typically come with a preset output of 50 PSI. The flow range on the LPM gauge can vary depending on the application.
Regulator & Flowmeter Combos function similarly to the flow control regulators mentioned above. The primary difference is that instead of a gauge to measure the LPM reading, an oxygen flowmeter is attached to monitor it. A flowmeter is typically preferred to a meter in many medical applications as it is much more precise and gives the user better control over the LPM rate.
Pediatric regulators are speciality regulators used for neonatal or low-flow applications—oxygen regulator medical applications for neonatal or pediatric care range from 200cc up to 1.35 pm.
Laboratory regulators are adjustable regulators with PSI options ranging from 0-15 PSI to 0-450 PSI. They are used to create controlled environments and should not be used for patient applications.

Application

Medical Settings: Oxygen tank regulators are extensively used in hospitals, clinics, and other healthcare facilities to deliver supplemental oxygen therapy to patients with respiratory conditions such as chronic obstructive pulmonary disease (COPD), pneumonia, or asthma.