introducing the
CorrectInject Safety System

designed to reduce the risk
misconnection when administering medication

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Inject patients more safely with our easy to use system:

  1. 1 Connect the medication syringe to the spinal needle
  2. 2 Confirm that system connectors mate correctly
  3. 3 Inject with confidence knowing that the correct syringe is attached to the spinal needle

The problem…

Patient lines can often look alike, posing a risk for misconnection that may lead to serious harm and even patient death.

The solution…


The CorrectInject™ Safety System’s unique interlocking connectors allow only medication delivered with a CorrectInject™ syringe to reach the patient through the spinal needle.

Connections of the CorrectInject™ Safety System are distinctly different from standard Luer connections commonly used on medical products. The difference helps to prevent the attachment of a CorrectInject™ syringe to a connector that is not a component of the CorrectInject™ Safety System.

Available in the UK, Australia and New Zealand

The CorrectInject™ Safety System for Spinal Anaesthesia Administration is available to healthcare providers in the UK, Australia and New Zealand.

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Reducing Risk of Epidural-Intravenous Misconnections¹

Michael Block, MD, et al

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Share your thoughts…

…on medication administration safety.

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A highly encouraged practice

Regulatory bodies and professional organizations worldwide urge healthcare providers to implement strategies and best practices that reduce the risk of medication administration errors for neuraxial (spinal and epidural) applications.

National Patient Safety Agency (UK) issued two Patient Safety Alert bulletins calling for “safer spinal, epidural and regional devices.”

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National Patient Safety Agency (UK) set the deadline of 1st April 2012 requiring the use of dedicated neuraxial medication delivery systems with safer connectors that will not connect with intravenous Luer (industry standard) connectors for all spinal (intrathecal) bolus doses and lumbar puncture samples performed using syringes, needles and other devices.

World Health Organization recommends the purchase of tubes and catheters designed to enhance safety and to prevent the misconnection of other devices or tubes.

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Joint Commission on Accreditation of Healthcare Organizations (US) in a Sentinel Event Alert recommends: “do not purchase non-intravenous equipment that is equipped with connectors that can mate with a female Luer IV connector.”

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