Adventist Health System and B. Braun Sign Contract For IV Systems and Infusion


Bethlehem, PA -- B. Braun Medical Inc. announced that it had entered into an agreement with Adventist Health System, a hospital and home-health care leader, for its full-line of infusion products. Adventist, which operates more than 80 institutions across 10 states, is among the largest 200 members of the Premier, Inc. hospital and healthcare alliance. Premier, with over 1,500 hospitals and health systems members, has signed a five-year full-line infusion contract with B. Braun.

As a result of this new agreement, Adventist Health System institutions now gain access to B. Braun IV therapy products, including safety-engineered products like the Outlook® Safety Infusion System, Introcan Safety® IV Catheter, ULTRASITE® Needle-Free IV System, SureCan®, Excel® and PAB® PVC Free/DEHP-Free IV Containers, and the DUPLEX® Drug Delivery System.

B. Braun needle-free passive safety systems, non-PVC containers and the Outlook wireless infusion system will help Adventist meet immediate and long-term goals of medical-error reduction, employee injury prevention and enhanced patient care, said Tim Richards, senior vice president of marketing at B. Braun Medical Inc.

Adventist Health System is building state-of-the-art health facilities with innovations such as wireless data transmission to help achieve excellence in quality care and services, said Celeste West, corporate director of supply chain, Adventist Health System. B. Braun medication-management Outlook infusion pumps, DEHP-free IV containers, and the option for Introcan Safety IV Catheters enhance our leadership in patient safety and environmental protection, enabling us to maximize investments in facility development and advanced health technology.

Source: Adventist Health System and B. Braun

Related Videos
An eye instrument holding an intraocular lens for cataract surgery. How to clean and sterilize it appropriately?   (Adobe Stock 417326809By Mohammed)
Christopher Reid, PhD  (Photo courtesy of Christopher Reid, PhD)
Paper with words antimicrobial resistance (AMR) and glasses.   (Adobe Stock 126570978 by Vitalii Vodolazskyi)
Association for the Health Care Environment (Logo used with permission)
Woman lying in hospital bed (Adobe Stock, unknown)
Photo of a model operating room. (Photo courtesy of Indigo-Clean and Kenall Manufacturing)
Washington, USA, US Treasury Department and Inspector General Office.    (Adobe Stock File 210945332 by Brian_Kinney)
A plasmid is a small circular DNA molecule found in bacteria and some other microscopic organisms. (Adobe Stock 522876298 by Love Employee)
Peter B. Graves, BSN, RN, CNOR, independent perioperative, consultant, speaker, and writer, Clinical Solution, LLC, Corinth, Texas; Maureen P. Spencer, M.Ed, BSN, RN, CIC, FAPIC, infection preventionist consultant, Infection Preventionist Consultants, Halifax, Massachusetts; Lena Camperlengo, DrPH, MPH, RN, Senior Director, Premier, Inc, Ocala, Florida.
Maddison B. Stone, MPH, CIC, LSSGB, senior infection preventionist, JPS Health Network, Fort Worth, Texas; and Jordan M. Chiasson, PharmD, BCIDP, clinical pharmacist - antimicrobial stewardship, JPS Health Network, Fort Worth, Texas
Related Content