i-port advance2018-03-27T15:16:10+00:00

i-Port Advance Injection Port

Less Pain. More Comfort.

i-Port Advance is a small injection port that lets you take your injectable medications without having to puncture your skin for each injection. It’s easy to wear and easy to use. The port can be worn for up to three days during all normal activities, including sleeping, bathing and exercise.

If you take an average of five shots a day, you can reduce the number of times you poke yourself from 150 to 10 in just 1 month! That’s 93% less pokes.

 

Who should consider i-Port Advance injection port?

  • Those newly diagnosed with type 1 diabetes and are not ready for a pump.
  • If you have type 2 diabetes and are new to taking insulin, this is a great way to improve the transition to taking shots.
  • Anyone who experiences the emotional challenges of shots like fear, anxiety, and stress or the physical impact of shots like bruising, scaring, or pain.
  • It’s especially beneficial to children and their loved ones, who often get anxiety when it’s time to take a shot.

Reduces Insertions

Up to a 93% reduction in insertions for a patient

Comfortable

In a patient survey, 98% think it’s comfortable to wear

72 Hour use

A single port may be worn for up to 3 days

Simple to apply and use

i-Port Advance injection port is easy to apply. It includes a built-in inserter, which gives you a quick, virtually painless application. Only a soft flexible tube, called a cannula stays under the skin. Once applied, inject your medication through the port instead of your skin (no medication is stored inside the device). It is suitable for both adults and children. The port can be worn during all normal activities, including exercising, sleeping, and bathing.

Using the i-Port Advance

Does it matter if I use a pen or a syringe?

You can use the port with pens or syringes. Needles need to be 5-8mm (3/16-5/16”) in length and 32-28 gauge.

How does it work with both long acting as rapid acting insulin?

You can use both, but there is a rule: Always inject rapid acting insulin first, wait one hour, then inject your long acting insulin.

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