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Insulin Syringes

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What Are Hypodermic Insulin Syringes And What Are They Used For?

Hypodermic insulin syringes are used by diabetes sufferers who need to inject themselves with insulin in order to regulate their blood sugar levels from time to time. Hypodermic insulin syringes have three parts to them – a needle, a plunger, and a barrel. The needle on this type of syringe is thin and short, being covered with silicone to reduce pain for the user. They are designed this way because insulin users have to inject themselves, so the process needs to be as low-pain as possible.

The barrel is the clear plastic chamber where the insulin is kept. It has markers on the side to help diabetics assess how much insulin they are putting into their bodies; they need to know the right number of insulin units that they are injecting into themselves. The plunger is the moveable part which affects the pressure inside hypodermic insulin syringes. When you dip hypodermic insulin syringes in insulin and pull the plunger up, insulin will be drawn into the barrel. When hypodermic insulin syringes contain insulin and the plunger is pushed down, insulin will be pushed out of the syringe.


How To Properly Inject Insulin Using A Hypodermic Insulin Syringe

  1. Preparation - Remove the syringe’s caps, being careful not to prick yourself on the needle. Pull on the plunger, drawing air into the syringe chamber. Draw the same amount of air as the volume of insulin you wish to inject.
  2. Insulin vial - Push the hypodermic insulin syringe into the insulin vial and inject this air into the vial, creating pressure inside it.
  3. Drawing - With the insulin vial upside down, draw up the required units of insulin, as well as a couple extra units too. Make sure that the needle is not surrounded by air inside the vial.
  4. Get rid of air bubbles - Hold the syringe upwards and gently tap or flick the syringe the move any air bubbles up to the top of the chamber. Then, push the plunger until the chamber is just filled with insulin. A tiny bit of insulin may drip out of the end. Remove the syringe from the vial and get rid of any additional air if needs be.
  5. Prepare an injection site - You should inject insulin in soft, fatty body areas such as your thighs, buttocks, upper arm, or belly.

 

Cheap Is Not Always Better When It Comes To Purchasing Hypodermic Insulin Syringes

When it comes to your health, you don’t want to be taking chances by rolling the dice on quality. In fact, if there’s one thing you shouldn’t be thrifty with, it’s medical equipment. Cheap hypodermic insulin syringes are more likely to become damaged or work improperly, not injecting insulin into your body correctly.

With more poorly-made hypodermic insulin syringes, you also risk increasing your chances of injecting yourself with air bubbles, something which can prove to be fatal if you’re unlucky. Alas, you wouldn’t go for cheap insulin, so don’t go for cheap hypodermic insulin syringes either! Still, diabetic medical equipment can be very expensive, which is not ideal for diabetes sufferers who are trying to live on a tight budget.

 

Introducing Bulk Syringes

Luckily for you, here at Bulk Syringes, we sell hypodermic insulin syringes in bulk, allowing you to receive high-quality needles and syringes in high quantities, meaning that we can lower the price. By buying from us, you’re getting high-quality insulin-injecting equipment which will stand the test of time, without having to spend inordinate sums of money.

It doesn’t matter if you need needles, syringes, accessories, or syringe filters – we have everything that a diabetic could ever need!