Prevent IV Medication Error

Medication harm is one of the most common forms of patient injury in hospitals, resulting in one patient death every hour in the United States. IV medication errors are responsible for most of these fatalities. The Veriphi analyser uses lasers and artificial intelligence to provide a level of patient safety not otherwise possible.
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Medical error is the 3rd leading cause of death in the US4

0

US Deaths per annum from medication error1

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NZ patients are permanently disabled each year2
$0m
is spent annually in NZ from preventable, adverse drug effects (NZD)
$50.6B

medication error cost in the US each year (USD)3


Veriphi Saves Lives

Veriphi has developed a laser-based analyser that minimises the risk of death and injury due to intravenous medication error in hospitals. The proprietary laser technology automatically verifies the drug identity and concentration as it is compounded or administered, providing greater safety by fitting seamlessly into existing clinical practice.
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Reduce Medication Error in Your Hospital

Veriphi plans to revolutionise the way that IV medication is delivered, to improve patient outcomes, reduce cost, and make intravenous therapies more accessible. Being able to verify IV drug identity, concentration, and integrity throughout the delivery process enables a level of patient safety currently not possible by other means.

If you're a hospital serious about reducing medication error, contact us today to arrange a free trial.
Enquire About a Free Veriphi Trial

"An anaesthetist will inject over half a million drugs during their career. The potency of these drugs means that life threatening errors can occur.

Evidence shows merely encouraging professionals to be vigilant does not eliminate patient harm. Safeguards need to be place in the system to reduce these events."

-Dr. Kerry Gunn, Specialist Anaesthetist

"An anaesthetist will inject over half a million drugs during their career. The potency of these drugs means that life threatening errors can occur.

Evidence shows merely encouraging professionals to be vigilant does not eliminate patient harm. Safeguards need to be place in the system to reduce these events."

-Dr. Kerry Gunn, Specialist Anaesthetist