Oxygen Tanks

  • 3 Types of Low-Flow Oxygen Delivery Systems

    Low-flow oxygen is a standard treatment option for anyone of these cardiopulmonary diseases:

    However, once your doctor prescribes low-flow oxygen, finding a reliable oxygen delivery system can be challenging. There are many different options on the market, and they all have various features—so how do you know which is best?

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  • Invacare Oxygen Conserver Tanks Overview

    Here is a summary of the features and specifications of 4 Invacare Oxygen Conserver Tanks.

    Invacare M2 Conserver with Bag

    The smallest conservation tank available for the Homefill system can hold up to 57 liters of oxygen! It delivers up to 2 LPM (liters per minute) of pulse dose oxygen, and is perfect for those who need only this amount, for up to 24 minutes at a time.

    It also only takes 24 minutes to refill. That means you can fill it up, go outside and work in the garden, or take a trip to the store, and be back in time to refill it for a second dose. It's also the most lightweight, smallest and most unobtrusive of the Homefill conservation tanks, weighing just 2 lbs. It measures 3 inches in diameter and 8.25 inches tall. The bag it comes with makes it easy to strap it on while you're using it, and going about your day.

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  • Liquid Oxygen or Oxygen Concentrator?

    It's true that over 80% of those who use oxygen therapy at home use an oxygen concentrator, while most of the rest use liquid oxygen in cylinders. What is it that determines which type a patient uses? There are pros and cons to both methods of receiving oxygen, and here we are going to compare them to help you and your doctor decide which method is better for you. While convenience and efficiency are both major deciding factors when purchasing any type of oxygen delivery system, getting the amount of oxygen you need when you need it will always be the most important factor.

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