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Bardex All-Silicon Foley Catheter (F14 & F16)

Out of stock



Per Piece / 3 pieces & above @ $17 each

Silicon Foley Catheters by Bardex, a division of Bard, are designed to suit the needs of a variety of individuals. These uncoated, 2 way Bardex Catheters are completely silicone and latex free to eliminate the risk of latex allergies. These Foley catheters come in a variety of French and balloon sizes to suit the needs of a variety of individuals, including pediatric patients. This catheter may provide continuous use for up to 2 months.

It is indicated for use in the drainage and/or collection and/ or measurement of urine. Generally drainage is accomplished by inserting the catheter through the urethra and into the bladder. However, drainage is sometimes accomplished by suprapubic or other placement of the catheter, such as a nephrostomy tract.

Clear selection
  • On patients who are anesthesized or sedated for surgery or other medical care
  • On comatose patients
  • On some incontinent patients
  • On patients whose prostate is enlarged to the point that urine flow from the bladder is cut off
  • On patients with acute urinary retention
  • On patients who are unable due to paralysis or physical injury to use either standard toilet facilities or urinals
  • Following urethral surgeries
  • Following ureterectomy
  • On patients with kidney disease whose urine output must be constantly and accurately measured
  • Before and after cesarean section
  • Before and after hysterectomy
  • On patients who have had genital injury
  • On anorexic patients who are unable to use standard toilets due to physical weakness and whose urine output must be constantly measured
  • On patients with fibromyalgia who cannot control their bladder
  • On patients who have severe skin impairment and/or breakdown
Weight N/A
• Previous lower abdominal surgery • Unexplained haematuria • History of bladder tumour • Blood clotting disorders • Ascites • Suspicion of ovarian cyst • Silicone is semi-permeable, which may lead to deflation of the balloon. • Formation of a 'cuff' on deflation of the balloon of all silicone catheters causes difficulty in removal • Indwelling urinary catheters should not be used to monitor stable people who are able to urinate or for the convenience of the patient or hospital staff. • Catheter-associated urinary tract infection is the most common type of hospital-acquired infection. Indwelling catheters should be avoided when there are alternatives, and when patients and caregivers discuss alternatives to indwelling urinary catheters with their physicians and nurses then sometimes an alternative may be found.