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    About Us

    We produce and provide mobility solutions
    for people with special needs.

News and events

Orka douchewagen serie

Human Care biedt hygiëne hulpmiddelen voor het douchen, wassen en de toiletgang die in gebruik te combineren zijn met onze tilhulpmiddelen. Uiteraard zijn deze geschikt voor gebruik in natte ruimte (badkamer) en kunnen tegen een stootje.

Voor het wassen, douchen en verschonen is de Orka douchewagen een uiterst geschikt hulpmiddel.

De Orka douchewagen is elektrisch of hydraulisch hoog-laag verstelbaar, met hoekverstelling en centraal remsysteem. De Orka is een robuust en comfortabel hulpmiddel voor het douchen van liggende patiënten. De Orka is uitgerust met een hygiënisch en zacht matras, met een zacht hoofdkussen. Voor het afvoeren van het douchewater kan er optioneel gebruikt worden gemaakt van een waterdrainagesysteem.

Door het centrale remsysteem en rijrichting fixatie is de douchewagen snel en gemakkelijk te manoeuvreren. De grote wielen zorgen voor – zowel de patiënt als de verzorgende – een schokvrij transport. De eenvoudig te openen veiligheidshekken zijn aan beide zijden gemonteerd.

De Orka is leverbaar in drie verschillende varianten. De Junior uitvoering voor kinderen en kleine mensen, de Orka Standaard en de Orka Plus. De Orka Plus is extra lang en breed, voorzien van een dikke matras en heeft een maximale til-capaciteit van 200 kg.

Bijna iedere RAL kleur
De Orka standaard en Plus worden standaard geleverd met een donkergrijs frame en een donkerblauwe matras. De Junior met een rood frame en oranje matras. De matras kan zonder meerprijs in bijna iedere RAL kleur geleverd worden. Neem voor de mogelijke kleuren contact met ons op.

Optioneel:
Naast een andere kleurstelling kent de Orka nog enkele opties:
– Orka B-hekken
– Matras voorzien van waterdrainagesysteem
– Wigkussen
– Voetbediening (elektrische variant)

Nieuwsgierig geworden? Neem dan contact met ons op om de mogelijkheden te bespreken voor een demonstratie of proefplaatsing. Daarnaast kunt u contact met ons opnemen voor meer informatie of een vrijblijvende offerte.

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Human Care söker nya medarbetare!

Vi befinner oss i en tillväxtfas och söker nu nya tjänster till vårt kontor i Liljeholmen, Stockholm. Vill du arbeta på ett internationellt, medicintekniskt och expansivt företag är detta jobbet för dig!

Just nu söker vi följande tjänster:

Exportsäljare

Vi kommer att läsa ansökningar löpande, därför vi ber dig att ansöka tjänsterna snarast. Välkommen med din ansökan!

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Interview with Patience Clements, Registred Nurse, Covenant Hospital, Lubbock, TX

Patience Clements works as a Registred Nurse at Covenant Hospital in Lubbock, Texas. For Patience it´s very important that she gets the patients up and out of bed as fast as possible for example after surgery. Watch the video to find out more how Patience works with the chair in her daily work and what she thinks of it!

Click here to see the video!

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A Practical Approach to Mobility in the Intensive Care Unit

White Paper – May 12, 2017

A Practical Approach to Mobility in the Intensive Care Unit

Exploring Low Tech, Low Cost, High Compliance, High Reliability Opportunities

Today’s critically ill patients are often sicker, heavier, more complex and at risk for the hazards of immobility. Experts explain that the hazards of immobility adversely impact long-term recovery from a critical illness. Acute care facilities across the US and globally are seeking innovative practices to address these hazards in a cost-effective manner that yields high worker compliance, and better short- and long-term patient outcomes. This White Paper highlights relevant research, and features findings from a pilot study conducted by Covenant Medical Center, a Covenant Health facility, in Lubbock Texas.1 Covenant Medical Center, a 551 bed regional medical center serves west Texas and eastern New Mexico, and is associated with Lubbock University and Texas Tech University. The pilot offers an understanding of mobility in the ICU through both quantitative (Surveys) and qualitative (Interviews) methodologies. Data is included in this paper where appropriate. Read more…

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Product launch: New sling models

Human Care is pleased to announce the launch of two new sling models.

The new reusable General purpose sling is an multi-purpose sling with an easy fit and built in flexibility to achieve proper leg and body positioning for patients with some upper body control. The sling also has a head support for extra stability.

The new Back Belt Sling (single patient use) is a sling used for gait training and mobilization with a Sit-to-Stand lift. This new sling is a single patient use version of our reusable Back belt Sling.  It is made of a soft yet strong cotton and features a Velcro waist belt for easy application. The disposable sling should be used only for one patient and cannot be washed.

Contact your local Human Care customer support for any questions or to place an order!

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Product Launch: New accessory kit for the neXus

Express your personality with our new accessory kit. Available in three striking colours of blue, purple or tartan, the kit allows you to customize your neXus to your personal choice. The new soft bag easily fits onto your existing brackets and comes with a zippered cover to protect your belongings as well as allowing easy access. Just place the new, extra comfortable padded back strap over your existing backrest, and close the snaps. The new handle will add the final touch to your rollator and match your new accessories perfectly. Let us help you make your rollator as individual as you are!

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Product launch: New rollator Leia

Human Care is proud to introduce Leia, a completely new series of modern rollators for those who place high demands on both design and function. The rollator has been designed by leading industrial designers and is available in three different colors and three heights to allow you to find something that suits you.

Thanks to the patented cross folding that enables big walking space the new Leia offers the best possible walking pattern which is easy on both back as well as shoulders. Leia has low weight and is very easy to maneuver while also offering maximum stability.

Contact us or your local sales representative for more information or for orders!

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Bedankt voor uw bezoek tijdens de Zorgtotaal

Het is alweer twee weken geleden dat de Zorgtotaal beurs plaatsvond. Wij kijken terug naar drie leuke dagen waarbij wij veel mensen hebben kunnen spreken en informeren over onze nieuwe producten, diensten, concepten en de overgang van Tilcentrum naar Human Care Nederland.

Wij willen iedereen bedanken die de tijd heeft genomen om onze stand te bezoeken tijdens de beurs. Mocht u op de website niet voldoende informatie kunnen vinden. Stuur dan een mail naar info.nl@humancaregroup.com.

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Fall injuries and entrapment – Reducing the risk of injury

On a yearly basis, nearly 40 million cases of fall injuries become serious enough to require medical attention. A surprisingly large number of these injuries afflict patients already in hospital care.

In addition, the vast majority of these falls have been documented to occur around the bed. Fall injuries are amongst the most serious problems in hospital care today. Somewhere between 700,000 to 1,000,000 people suffer from fall injuries each year in the US alone(1), and observational studies show that 60–70% of all falls in hospitals occur from the bed or bedside chair(2). Economically, the direct health costs for falls in Canada are estimated at $2 billion annually(3) and more than $34 billion in the United States(4).

The use of side rails as a means of protection is increasingly being questioned, with many hospitals and governments taking action to legislate against their use. One of the main arguments is the risk of entrapment, although the use of side rails has other long-term consequences. Between 1985 and 2013, the FDA received 901 incidents of patients caught, trapped, entangled, or strangled in hospital beds(5). The psychological impact of side rails is also significant as they contribute to the deprivation of patient dignity, and sometimes even worsen symptoms of anxiety and nervousness in patients suffering from dementia or other mental problems.

Increased patient surveillance is another way of circumventing the problem, but this comes a very high cost, while still not guaranteeing patient well-being. Crash mats offer a different approach by going from prevention to limiting the injuries inflicted by the fall.

However, crash mats also lead to other issues, such as the risk of infection, the inconvenience and time required for removal and maintenance as well as potentially creating a trip hazard for the caregiver. If the bed only descends to a height of 20 cm (8 inches), its use will lessen the risk of injury but will not eliminate the results of the impact.

To reduce the possibility of fall injuries you need to reduce the impact force of the fall. Adding a mere 5cm (2 inches) in floor to bed height, the impact force increases by 50%. From 20cm, the height of most “low” beds, the result is a 100% increase in the impact force when compared to falling from 10cm floor level6. This small difference in height can mean the difference between a bruise and a hip fracture. A true floor level of less than 10cm from the ground lets the patient roll out of bed, if they are determined to do so.

In addition to functioning at a floor level, floor level beds should also raise up to 80cm (31 inches) from the floor, creating an optimal working height that reduces the risk of back injuries for caregivers.

The cost of investing in a floor level bed is many times less than the average cost of treating one single fall injury in a hospital environment. A reduced number of fall injuries translate into significant cost savings, and the use of floor level beds greatly enhances both the dignity and quality of care for patients at risk of being exposed to fall injuries.

1) Source: Learn not to Fall,
2) Source: The Medical Journal of Australia / Oxford journals,
3) Source: Preventing Falls: From Evidence to Improvement in Canadian Health Care, Accreditation Canada,
4) Source: Johns Hopkins Medicine, Article: Falls Costs U.S. Hospitals $34 billion in Direct Medical Costs,
5) Source: FDA, US department of Health and Human Services.
6) Source: Study by Dr. George Zaphir, Australia

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Meet the humans of human care.

I'm no different from you. I might be older, less agile. My legs are slow but my mind is quick. I have a career. Or maybe I've had one. Either way I'm not slowing down. I can keep up. But some things don't come easy anymore. Small things, and some big ones. Appearance matters, I'm still vain. I'm still happy. I know I need some help, even more than just a little. I don't mind as long as it works. But hey, it is what it is.