Cardinal Health Dover Red Rubber Robinson Latex Catheters

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Catheters

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Learn About Cardinal Health Dover Red Rubber Urethral Catheter, Radiopaque, Smooth Rounded Tip

The single-use, unisex, latex urethral red rubber catheter by Cardinal Health is 16 inches long to provide easy insertion and quick bladder drainage. Each catheter comes individually packaged in a sterile pouch. It should also be noted that the product is radiopaque and two-eyed.

Cardinal Health Dover Red Rubber Urethral Catheter, Radiopaque, Smooth Rounded Tip Features:

  • Smooth rounded tip
  • Integral tapered funnel end
  • Radiopaque

Specifications:

Quantity Case
Application Urethral Catheter
Eyes 2 Opposing Eyelets
Gender Unisex
Material Red Rubber
Sterility Sterile
Style Robinson Tip
Usage Disposable
User Adult
Additional Information:

The Cardinal Health Dover Red Rubber Robinson Latex Catheters come in a variety of sizes to fit your needs. Made of latex and sterile, these catheters are safe and easy to use. Choose from options 8 FR to 20 FR.

FAQs

Cardinal Health Dover Red Rubber Urethral Catheter Faqs FAQs

How long can a red rubber catheter stay in?

Red rubber catheters are not meant to be inserted for a long period like other rubber catheters. Once the red rubber catheter is used (the bladder is emptied), the catheter is disposed of.

Robinson tip catheter uses?

Robinson catheters are straight urethral catheters used for brief periods and have two to six openings for drainage.

What are catheters made of?

Catheters are made of rubber, silicone, and plastic (PVC).

What are red catheters used for?

Catheters are used to drain the bladder or urine and prevent kidney failure. They are used if an obstruction prevents urine from exiting the bladder or if a nerve weakness affects your ability to pee.

What are the 3 main types of catheters?

The 3 main types of catheters are indwelling (sits in the bladder), external (placed outside of the body), and short-term(used after surgery until the bladder empties).

What are the side effects of having a catheter?

Catheters can cause bladder spasms, urethra damage, leakages, and bacteria infections.

What is the difference between a foley catheter and an indwelling catheter?

Foley catheters (indwelling catheters) are most commonly used for those who have mobility issues. They have two lumens (separate channels) – one for draining urine and one for inflating the balloon tip to keep the catheter in place.