Portable Solutions When Conditions Are Less than Ideal
Messy airways. Tight spaces. Intubating in the field isn’t for the faint of heart. GlideScope® offers a portable, durable video laryngoscope with a wide variety of blade options designed for rapid, first-pass success.
More Options When Every Second Counts
With GlideScope, you have immediate access to a wide variety of tools to visualize and secure an airway in one comprehensive system. From our signature hyperangulated blades to more traditional Mac and Miller style options, GlideScope offers the broadest range of video laryngoscope blade choices to accommodate a broad range of patients. And when needed, BFlex™ single-use bronchoscopes can be used with video laryngoscopes for more options when your patient needs you most.
Learn More about Our Airway Visualization Solutions
GlideScope Core is the most comprehensive and flexible airway visualization system for video laryngoscopy, bronchoscopy and dual-view airway procedures.
GlideScope Spectrum single-use video laryngoscopes combine low profile blades with the latest advancements in lighting and camera technology.
BFlex™ 2 Bronchoscopes
BFlex 2 is a single-use bronchoscope designed with powerful suction, responsive maneuverability, and improved workflow.
GlideScope Go, the portable, easy to use, high-resolution video laryngoscopy system from GlideScope.
Video Laryngoscopy Compared to Augmented Direct Laryngoscopy in Adult Emergency Department Tracheal Intubations: A National Emergency Airway Registry (NEAR) Study
Acad Emerg Med, 2020
Video laryngoscopy used without any augmenting maneuver, device, or technique results in higher first-attempt success than does DL that is augmented by use of a bougie, ELM, ramping, or combinations thereof.
The Use of a Video Laryngoscope by Emergency Medicine Residents Is Associated With a Reduction in Esophageal Intubations in the Emergency Department
Acad Emerg Med, 2015
The use of a video laryngoscope (VL) by emergency medicine (EM) residents during an intubation attempt in the emergency department (ED) was associated with significantly fewer esophageal intubations (EIs) compared to when a direct laryngoscope (DL) was used. Patients who had inadvertent EIs had significantly more adverse events than those who did not have EIs. EM residency training programs should consider using VLs for ED intubations to maximize patient safety when EM residents are performing intubation.