A Smarter Way
to Monitor IV Sites

A Smarter Way to Monitor IV Sites

1 in every 6 IVs fail due to infiltration.1 ivWatch is with your patients 24/7, providing an extra set of eyes. Our technology works in partnership with clinician IV assessments to detect IV infiltrations earlier and reduce patient harm.

Simple & Easy to Use

A small biosensor is placed adjacent to the IV site and a patient monitor notifies clinicians at the earliest signs of an infiltration/extravasation. Check IV notifications empower clinicians to respond promptly and assess IV status. Learn more about our clinical evidence.

One System.
Two Sensor Options.

Lightweight.
Flexible.
Breathable.

Disposable and versatile biosensor built specifically for small and active patients.

Comfortable.
Durable.
Multi-use.

Reusable biosensor ideal for short-term or intermittent monitoring.

Patient Voices

See how IV infiltrations can have a lasting negative impact, not only on a patient’s experience, but throughout their life.

Everly’s Story

Everly’s Story

“Everly’s Journey has not been easy. And I never would have thought two years ago we would still be in this place where we are still talking about her IV with different specialists and physical therapists and getting her compression socks. It wasn’t that long ago she had an ultrasound on her leg because it’s still a problem.”
– Everly’s mother

Barby’s Story

Barby’s Story

Barby recalls waking up during surgery after her IV infiltrated, causing her sedation to wear off: “I was aware of everything going on, I was aware of the pain, I was listening to the doctor talking to the nurses as well as the music playing in the background,” she recalls. “I was so scared because I couldn’t move.”
– Barby

Clinical Resources

Frequently Asked Questions

Top questions asked by clinicians

Model 400 User Manual

Learn how continuous monitoring and detection works

Types of Infiltrations

Types of Infiltrations

Understand the possible causes for infiltrations.

The Next Addition to
Your Routine IV Assessments

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References

1Helm, R. E., Klausner, J. D., Klemperer, J. D., Flint, L. M., & Huang, E. (2015). Accepted but unacceptable. Journal of Infusion Nursing, 38(3), 189–203.https:// doi.org/10.1097/nan.0000000000000100