Allergy Emergency Empty Epinephrine Cabinet, Lunchroom/Corridor, Non-Locking with 3D Sign & Door Alarm
The Original Allergy Emergency cabinet holds up to six EpiPen or Auvi-Q auto-injectors with an 8.5 x 11 instruction sheet. This version does not use a lock. It has a battery powered door-alarm. Shipped with signage, mounting hardware and laminated injector instructions.
It is intended to finally make Allergy Emergency Kits as available as a fire extinguisher or defibrillator. It is designed to be hung in school lunch rooms and hallways as well as any public place – as close to the point of need as possible. Allergy Emergency Kit for EpiPen and EpiPen Jr Epinephrine Cabinet.
- Patent pending secure storage of Epinephrine for public spaces
- Access by authorized personnel
- In an emergency anyone can trigger alarm for instant 24/7/365 access to Epinephrine. Breakable window is a proprietary safe material that breaks safely and easily
- Velcro backing allows school nurses to customize kit contents based on the likely risks (adult vs. child) (asthma vs. food allergies)
- Mounts easily to cinder block or drywall with included anchors
- Our proprietary “weight guidance” labels indicate difference in adult/child dosage even for a person who has not received training
Description: Non-Locking Cabinet includes 3D sign and battery-powered door alarm siren
Sold In: Each
Dimensions: 13″ x 13″ x 4″
Capacity: 6 Auto-Injectors
Intended Use: Epinephrine storage for public spaces
Note: This kit cabinet comes empty and does not contain epinephrine. It is shown with epinephrine for display purposes only
Ships directly from manufacturer – Allow approximately 10 days lead time
Nearly 20% of all Americans are affected. Allergies occur when your immune system response to a foreign substance. Symptoms include itchy eyes and skin, sneezing, nasal congestion, wheezing, and rash. Seasonal allergies result from grass, weed, tree pollen, or molds. Cat and dog dander allergies are common.
Food allergies include peanut or milk. Treatment options: Treatments can vary and can include antihistamines, steroids, and avoiding allergens. Antihistamines, known as H1 blockers, are prescribed to relieve mild allergy symptoms, although they cannot control a severe reaction. Medications in this class include diphendydramine (Benadryl®) and cetirizine (Zyrtec®).
An antihistamine should never be given as a substitute for epinephrine. Hay fever (Allergic Rhinitis) is the most common of the allergic diseases and refers to seasonal nasal symptoms that are due to pollens. Year round or perennial allergic rhinitis is usually due to indoor allergens, such as dust mites or molds. Plants produce microscopic round or oval pollen grains to reproduce.