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“Nurse the Mom, Not the Monitor”

OBMedical Company is proud to announce the launch of our fetal monitoring LaborView System in the US.   The LaborView System is a major advancement in external fetal monitoring using a wireless electrode array that captures maternal and fetal heart rate plus contraction data during labor for a wide range of BMI classifications¹. Placed once on the maternal abdomen, the system is light and easy-to-wear while walking, moving or turning. It is compatible with commonly used legacy electronic fetal monitors, and L&D nurses will appreciate the lack of repositioning and ease of application.   The LaborView external fetal monitoring system is FDA cleared for sale in the United States and is manufactured in the US.   LaborView is now available in some select countries outside the US.

Founded in 2012 by a team led by Weaver Gaines and Neil Euliano, Ph.D., our technology is a result of over a decade of biomedical research using neural networks, signal processing, information theory, data fusion, artificial intelligence at CE Engineering and the University of Florida coupled with the clinical experience of the OB-GYN Department at the University of Florida College of Medicine.   

Reference: 1. FDA Clinical Performance Study


Fetal Monitoring with LaborView

A wireless electrode-based fetal monitoring system designed for use in labor and delivery departments.  LaborView is an advanced maternal fetal monitoring system that externally measures labor contractions and the heart rates of the mother and child. The innovative technology offers superior signal capture and digital signal processing that is simple to set up, provides safe, continuous and reliable monitoring, and often without impeding the mother's mobility during labor.¹

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For Professionals

Our clinical trial used three primary end points to demonstrate the effectiveness of the LaborView device for assessing Uterine Activity.  These were Positive Percent Agreement, Sensitivity, and Timing Accuracy. The hypotheses for Positive Percent Agreement and Sensitivity were non-inferiority hypotheses when compared to the Tocodynamometer, and for the Timing Accuracy, the hypothesis was equivalence when compared to the Tocodynamometer.

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For Patients

The tracking or tracing of the baby’s heart rate as well as the mom’s has been common in the United States for almost fifty years. Today, almost 75% of patients in labor at the hospital are tracked using belts and straps that record these measurements. Many moms have complained that these belts and straps are uncomfortable and generally keep you in the bed since the straps and wires are connected to monitors that sit next to the bed.

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