Ultrasound Guidance for Central Venous Access – Part 1 – SonoSite, Inc.

Share it with your friends Like

Thanks! Share it with your friends!


Go to http://www.sonosite.com/education for more videos and information about ultrasound technology.

This video (part 1 of 2) details how the use of bedside ultrasound imaging for placement of central venous catheters—specifically in the internal jugular vein in the neck—instead of the more traditional landmark technique can reduce the number of puncture attempts, increase patient safety, and increase procedural efficiency.

To receive notifications about the YouTube videos from SonoSite, click the Subscribe button to subscribe to this channel.

For a more comprehensive and portable video library, please download the SonoAccess™ iPhone® app at http://www.sonoaccess.com.

Become a fan! Keep up with SonoSite on Twitter (http://twitter.com/sonosite) and Facebook (http://bit.ly/5KiQMX).


Randy Kelly says:

Dude, you need to talk waaaaay slower. Nicely articulated and good presentation, but listening and looking at the same time is difficult. I hate public speaking too.

Shihab Bukhari says:

Thank for the nice video
I have a question for which I don't know the answer,why we have to withdraw the probe before attempting canulation in internal jugular vein canulation?

Alejandro Andrade Lopez says:

Would love to see this as a standar procedure in order to provide beter outcomes for the patient. But often in practice doctors are in a rush or their selfishness dont allow them to take the USM

Muthuswami Angamuthu says:

thanks nice.

Huawei P8 says:

thaanks for nice vidio

Lulu P. says:

Great video, thanks!

Alexander Nikolov says:

how much does a mashine like this costs? in $

rai gargalicana says:

Very informative.ty

vinod prakash says:

thank you..

PhantomLover007 says:

maybe if the hospital would have used this my wife wouldn't have had 2 die

mightyoak11111 says:

Thank you for sharing. Anyone who does not yet realize the utility and safety of US guidance for central venous access is not an informed practitioner. If available, US should ALWAYS be used for central line placement.

David LAN CHOW WING says:

Useful guide.

Write a comment