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Irrigation Syringes

Irrigation syringes are essential in a number of different medical applications including wound cleaning, dental procedure aftercare, ear wax removal, and cleaning out nasal or sinus passages. While irrigation syringes can be purchased individually, convenient sets including irrigation trays and other essentials like protective capes, sterile prep pads, saline solution and more are also available. Allegromedical.com proudly offers a complete inventory of quality irrigation syringes like piston syringes, bulb syringes, dental irrigation syringes, and more from industry-leading manufacturers at the lowest prices guaranteed. For peace of mind and further savings, set up routine shipping of your most frequently needed irrigation syringes with our convenient Allegro Autoship program. Read More Read Less

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10 Items

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  1. Cardinal Irrigation Syringe - 60cc - Catheter Tip - Each Cardinal Irrigation Syringe - 60cc - Catheter Tip - Each
    $1.00
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  2. Dover 60cc Piston Syringe Irrigation Trays Dover 60cc Piston Syringe Irrigation Trays
    $1.59 - $2.80
    Rating:
    80%
    2  Reviews
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  3. Cardinal Health™ Irrigation Tray 1,000ML with 60ML Piston Syringe Cardinal Health™ Irrigation Tray 1,000ML with 60ML Piston Syringe
    $1.17 - $23.03
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  4. Cardinal Health™ Irrigation Tray 1,000ML with 60ML Piston Syringe- Each Cardinal Health™ Irrigation Tray 1,000ML with 60ML Piston Syringe- Each
    $1.17
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  5. All-Purpose Disposable Ear/Ulcer Syringe All-Purpose Disposable Ear/Ulcer Syringe
    $1.37 - $1.59
    Rating:
    100%
    4  Reviews
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  6. Kangaroo 60cc Piston Syringe with 500cc Container and Basin Kangaroo 60cc Piston Syringe with 500cc Container and Basin
    $2.41 - $44.02
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  7. Sterile Piston Irrigation Syringe - 60Ml - Case of 50 Sterile Piston Irrigation Syringe - 60Ml - Case of 50
    $58.48
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  8. Dover Irrigation Tray 60cc 2-piece Bulb Syringe - Sterile Dover Irrigation Tray 60cc 2-piece Bulb Syringe - Sterile
    $1.99 - $32.64
    Rating:
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  9. New
    Cardinal Health™ Irrigation Tray 1,000ML with 60ML Piston Syringe- 20/CS Cardinal Health™ Irrigation Tray 1,000ML with 60ML Piston Syringe- 20/CS
    $23.03 Special Price $21.88
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  10. Enteral Feeding and Irrigation Syringes Enteral Feeding and Irrigation Syringes
    $17.91 - $48.22
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FREQUENTLY ASKED QUESTIONS


What are the different purposes for using an irrigation syringe?

An irrigation syringe can be used for many different purposes. The most common purpose for using an irrigation syringe is to flush out wounds, clearing them of dirt and debris, without actually touching the wound. This minimizes the chance of further contamination of the wound site.

Irrigation syringes are also used with foley catheters. Catheter irrigation syringes clear out any blockages in the catheter, to ensure it functions properly and to minimize the risks of injury and infection.

Irrigation syringes filled with water can also be used to train the stoma to empty the bowel, in the case of ostomy stomas. A dental irrigation syringe can also be used to clean out the socket after oral surgery, to ensure no food bits are left behind. You can even use an ear irrigation syringe to clean your ears!

How do I use a bulb syringe to clear nasal passages?

To use a bulb syringe to clear out a nasal passage, squeeze all the air out of the syringe. Place the tip of the syringe at the entrance of the nasal passage. Let go of the bulb to let the air back in. This will create a suctioning effect, and pull out the mucus from the nasal passage, along with the air, into the bulb.

Clean out the bulb syringe by squeezing it and depositing the mucus onto a tissue. Repeat the same process for the other nostril. If the mucus is too thick and not suctioning well, try thinning it with the help of saline nose drops, and try again.

How do I clean a bulb syringe?

Properly cleaning out a bulb syringe is very important to prevent the formation of bacteria and fungus inside the syringe. To clean a bulb syringe, prepare a bowl of hot soapy water.

Fill the balloon of the syringe with the soap and water solution, and squeeze it out. Do this at least two times to ensure plenty of soap gets inside the bulb. Repeat this same motion with clean hot water a few times to rinse it out, and prevent any soap from remaining in the bulb.

What is the best way to irrigate a wound?

Wound care irrigation can be done in many different ways, depending on the type of wound, as well as the cleaning solution used. However, the best technique for wound irrigation is to use an irrigation syringe in sweeping motions, with just enough pressure to flush out the wound.

Make sure to not put too much pressure on any one area and start at the edges of the wound and work your way inward. This can help you to avoid causing any additional damage as you work to thoroughly clean the wound.

What type of solution do I need to irrigate a wound with a syringe?

There are a variety of wound irrigation solution options available, and you should always choose one depending on the wound itself. However, one of the most commonly used solutions is simple saline and sterile water.

Not that sterile water should not be used in excess, as it can be absorbed by the cells and increase swelling. For infected wounds as well as for wound debridement, a broad-spectrum antimicrobial solution is Povidone Iodine; however, use carefully because it can cause damage to healthy cells and tissues.

How do you clean an enteral feeding tube?

The best and easiest way to clean an enteral feeding tube and maintain its cleanliness is to flush it daily. For this, you need a large catheter irrigation syringe filled with water. Flush the water through the tube until the tube is clean and clear.

If you find there is formula stuck to the insides of the tube, you can squeeze and pull the tube between your index finger and thumb; this helps loosen any stuck debris, which can then be flushed out. Keeping an enteral feeding tube clean is important to prevent bacteria and fungus from forming.


MEDICAL ADVICE DISCLAIMER
The information, including but not limited to text, graphics, images, charts, and any other material on this site, is intended for informational purposes only and does not take the place of medical guidance provided by your physician. No information on this site is intended to be a substitute for professional medical advice, diagnosis, or treatment. Please consult a qualified medical professional about your condition or circumstances before undertaking a new healthcare regimen.

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