SALI – is a new-breed solution for respiratory and cardiac emergencies. It is the first and only Automated Oxy-Defibrillator that creates a virtual hospital environment at the scene and significantly increases the effectiveness of the medical treatment.
SALI (acronym for SAve LIfe) is a family of innovative devices based on a defibrillator. Designed based on requirements provided by emergency medicine professionals, opinion leaders and distributors specializing in EMS, SALI creates synergy between three modules:
(1) non-invasive airway management,
(2) automated oxygen therapy, and
As a result, SALI enables real-time effective treatment in the out-of-hospital setting regardless of the patient’s condition, whether conscious or not. This is considered the “holy grail” of out-of-hospital medical emergency devices and it adheres to international first-aid A-B-C guidelines.
SALI is a fully contained device, however it also provides a comprehensive solution via a cloud connection to a remote emergency center, transmitting in real-time the patient’s vital signs (ECG, BR, saturation, pulse, non-invasive blood pressure, CO2, not including personal details of the patient), as well as all medical events occurring at the scene. SALI enables the emergency center to
(1) support the first responder in real-time;
(2) direct and send the data from the SALI device to the EMS personnel arriving at the scene;
(3) send the data from the SALI device to the hospital, providing historical vital signs and critical records of the event.
As a result, a faster and more effective treatment for the patient arriving at the hospital is facilitated, contributing to a better outcome, saving medical staff time and hospitalization costs.
SALI also addresses key limitations in the rapidly expanding use of telehealth for remote patient diagnosis of common acute problems. SALI is gaining recognition worldwide as the next generation solution for out-of-hospital medical emergencies, creating a “virtual hospital” environment at the scene and enabling the effective treatment factor to jump from 16% – addressed by the current Automatic External Defibrillator – to over 70% of all medical emergencies.