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Storage options: flexibility, privacy, mobility
FLEXIBLE CHART STORAGE
The new FlexFit® chart rack from Carstens is a mobile and versatile chart storage solution. All five FlexFit® models feature adjustable dividers that are able to accommodate top- and side-opening ringbinders of all sizes, even on the same shelf.
OPTIMIZE YOUR WORKFLOW: MOBILE WORKSTATIONS
WALKAroo™ mobile workstations from Carstens help dialysis clinics maximize their productivity. All of our mobile workstations feature a sturdy, seamless work surface that can be easily cleaned for infection control.
TRADITIONAL CHARTING SYSTEMS ARE OUR LEGACY
Carstens offers an extensive catalog of charting supplies, including ringbinders, clipboards, labels, dividers and custom imprinted products. Browse our collection and build a charting system that meets your facility’s needs.
Carstens, a leading provider of healthcare support products, is proud to announce the newest addition to their senior management team. Ray Heller has been hired as Vice President of Sales and Marketing. Ray will oversee Carstens’ domestic and international sales as well as marketing initiatives.
Dialysis clinics looking for workflow solutions typically utilize products that allow them to streamline their workflow and keep vital supplies on hand. In many cases, this may be mobile carts that are slim enough to maneuver easily through tight areas in a busy clinic and have additional options to customize the cart to particular purposes.
Nursing stations can be hubs of activity in healthcare facilities, which can lead to a cluttered, inefficient workstation shared by overlapping shifts of nurses.
The nurses’ station often must serve as a reception area, a patient monitoring area, a patient charting area, and as a medical supply storage area.
The rapid growth and adoption of electronic health records (EHR) due to government funding has raised interest in the effects of the increased use of computers to document patient visits.
A recent study has found that physicians are increasingly disengaged from the patient, seemingly due to the use of computers to enter and retrieve patient data. When caregivers begin to enter data, they may turn their backs to the patient, resulting in a perceived lack of attention.