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1 - 1 of 1 results for Obstetrical Data Management System Equipment in China | Medical Devices

Sunray Medical Apparatus Co., Ltd.

Sunray Medical Apparatus Co., Ltd. Logo
Location: China
Business Type: Supplier
SUNRAY Medical Apparatus Co., Ltd. is at the vanguard of diagnosis instrument in obstetric and neurological field in China. The company provides complete systems for fetal monitoring, neuro-electricity physiological diagnosing and evaluating of encep...
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Obstetrical Data Management System Description:


In the MedWOW’s catalog, Obstetrical Data Management System is described as follows:
Data management information system that gives clinical and administrative information associated with maternal and fetal status during pregnancy.
The above ads list companies that sell and / or service Obstetrical Data Management System.

Obstetrical Data Management System may also be referred to as:


Data Management System, Obstetrical | Delivery Room Management System | Obstetric Medical Record | Obstetrical Data Management System

Obstetrical Data Management System can be found under the following headings:


Gynecology & Obstetrics | Health Facility | Healthcare Information Technology

Tips for buying Obstetrical Data Management System


  • Facilities need to evaluate the required capabilities for their healthcare network and plan for interfacing and wiring needs. They should consider the number of workstations and monitors, including: remote and bedside workstations and maternal and fetal monitors, and decide about printers, bar coding, and input devices.
  • The following data should be requested in the RFP: detailed descriptions of the system, installation plans, interfaces, training, maintenance, upgrade policies, acceptance criteria, and payment policies. The RFP should also provide a full description of the facility's needs, including the number of rooms to be wired, the number of fetal and maternal monitor interfaces needed, the number of surveillance workstations, the number of data-entry and mobile workstations, and archiving needs.
  • When facilities review the RFI responses, they can reduce the list of potential suppliers. They should then send each potential supplier a request for proposal containing the functional specifications that the system should meet.
  • Facilities are strongly encouraged to send requests for information to specific suppliers after they have identified needs and established goals and a budget. This will allow them to learn more about the systems offered and to determine which is best for their needs.
  • Before making the purchase, facilities should form a committee to inspect the purchasing budget, hire a consultant or consulting group, and negotiate with suppliers because buying this kind of a system can be a large capital expense.
  • Facilities should carefully evaluate their current data management practices before they make a purchase. If there are inefficiencies in their system, automation will not necessarily solve them.
  • As for security, the system should (at least) include a user ID and password. The security levels should include individualized access functions, multiple levels of system security, and confidential password codes.
  • The system should be able to interface with a remote workstation to allow fetal monitoring trace review from a remote site and allow physician offices to download ante partum test data.
  • Other features should intrapartum and postpartum forms, automatic data acquisition of interfaced monitors, and ad hoc reporting functions. The system should be able to access a drug calculator, eliminate redundant data entry, and store care plans and department critical path procedures.
  • Users should be able to enter free text or set phrases to customize prenatal/ante partum data.
  • The entire patient records should automatically be archived by the system. It should also perform backup data storage of patient records, maintain a directory of all archived patients, retrieve data by patient name, ID, or archival date, and allow user-defined parameters for data retrieval.
  • Viewing multiple fetal traces with real-time data and reviewing the entire fetal monitoring trace - both from central and bedside workstations - are enabled using these systems. Alarms must activate when a user-adjustable alarm limit for FHR has been violated.
  • Other required capabilities include automatic backup database integrity maintenance. The manufacturer should provide information for the LAN and wide-area network protocols used with the system.
  • These systems should have long-term storage capabilities, as well as the ability to analyze information and produce different reports, because their task is to collect information from fetal and maternal monitoring devices and perform electronic charting functions.