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FlowArt Photoprotective Extension Line with 0.2 Micron Filter

Original price $5.90 - Original price $5.90
Original price
$5.90 - $5.90
Current price $5.90

FlowArt Photoprotective Extension Line with 0.2 Micron Filter - 50 / Box

FlowArt® is a 0.2 micron filter set is used to filter air, particles, bacteria, fungus and fungus spores during IV infusions.

Quantity: 50 / Box

Product Code: FLO-F6002-PH

Priming Volume: 2.55mL

Flow Rate: 40mL/min

Length: 13cm

** Non-Photoprotective version available upon request - Please use the Contact page to discuss further. 


  • Prime the FlowArt® Filter set with saline. Hold the filter in vertical position with the flow arrow (on the two sides of the filter) upwards. Discard the air trapped in the set.
  • Connect the male luer of FlowArt® Filter set to female luer of I.V. cannula or catheter hub.
  • Flush the I.V. cannula or catheter after each fluid intervention per facility protocol.

FlowArt® Filter set is suitable for:

  • Oncology
  • MRI procedures

FlowArt® 0.2 Micron Baby Filter set is NOT suitable for:

  • Lipid solution
  • TPN filtration
  • Blood transfusion

DO NOT use filter for longer than 96 hours. 


    The prevalence of reported Needle Stick Injuries (NSIs) in Australia per year was estimated to be 18,000 in Australian hospitals alone before the introduction of Safety Engineered Devices (SEDs) [1-2]. Considering this number is only the reported incidences and underreporting in Australian hospitals is estimated to be 40%, [3] this is a significant hindrance in maintaining a safe work environment. There are a number of diseases that can be transmitted through NSI, including the human immunodeficiency virus (HIV), hepatitis B (HBV) and hepatitis C (HCV).  The use of SEDs has been shown to reduce NSIs by up to 31% during a 9-month implementation period. [4]

    1. Cathryn Murphy – (2008), Improved surveillance and mandated use of sharps with engineered sharp injury protections: a national call to action
    2. The Australian Council on Healthcare Standards - (2012) Infection Control version 3.1. Retrospective data in full. Australasian Clinical Indicator Report: 2004—2011. In (13th ed.). Sydney NSW; ACHS.
    3. Australian Safety and Compensation Council – (2008) Occupational Exposures in Australian Nurses. Canberra: Australian Government.
    4. Goris, Ashleigh J., Gemeinhart, Nancy, and Babcock, Hilary M - (2015) “Reducing Needlestick Injuries from Active Safety Devices: A Passive Safety Engineered Device Conversion.” AJIC: American Journal of Infection Control 43.6

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