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Safety Alarms incl. Bed Alarms

bed alarm, bed alarm for elderly, body alarm

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Check out our safety alarms incl. bed alarms below

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Advantage Magnetic Personal Safety Alarm

PG#: 00003vMDT5000Z
By: Advantage

Inhibit patient wandering with this efficient alarm.


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Patient Chair Alarm By Drive

PG#: 00006v13605
By: Drive

This pressure-sensitive chair alarm alerts caregivers whenever a patient rises from a chair.


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Tamper Proof Magnetic Pull Cord Alarm

PG#: 00006v13603
By: Drive

Patient room alarm from Drive Medical. Magnetic pull-switch sounds tamper-proof pull-cord alarm.


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Fast Alert Basic Patient Alarm With Bed Pad

PG#: 000010vGF13701B
By: Grafco

Alarm notifies staff or caregiver when user gets out of bed.


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Fast Alert Patient Alarm Chair Pad Sensor Replacement

PG#: 000010v106380
By: Graham

Safety alarm for beds, chairs or wheelchairs. (Replacement Chair Pad Only)


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Patient Alarm with Reset Button

PG#: 00006v13608
By: Drive

This pressure-sensitive chair alarm with reset button by Drive Medical alerts caregiver whenever a patient rises from a chair.


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Silent Call Shake-Up System with Sidekick Receiver and Strobe Vibration

By: Lifestyle Essentials

The Shake-Up System offers visual and tactile alerting when the smoke detector goes off, great for people who are deaf or visually impaired.


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ChairPro Seat Belt Alarm

PG#: 00005v45154200
By: ChairPro

Automatic alarm reset, secures to all standard wheelchairs.

was $159.99

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Choosing The Best Safety Alarms

Alzheimer’s disease and other forms of dementia have devastating effects on activities of daily living as well as memory and cognitive function. As these diseases progress, patients’ needs change, and this often places more strain on caregivers.

Perhaps the most serious concern regarding the dementia patient is their tendency to wander and get lost. If not quickly found, victims can suffer serious injury along with dehydration and other health risks. Safety alarms alert caregivers to patient movement, enabling you to keep better track of their whereabouts. This is especially important at night, so that you can rest easier and not lose the sleep you need to function well.

Safety alarms come with different alarms and alarm mechanisms. The right one is the one that fits your circumstances and doesn’t increase agitation in your loved one.

Bed alarms, chair pad alarms and seat belt alarms are three of the most common types of designs. There are also different activation systems, the mechanism by which the alarm is set off:

A wireless alarm emits a large, invisible “curtain” that provides a wide area of protection. Look for a unit that mounts easily and has a swivel bracket to adjust the m onitoring beam. This is a great option for securing an area without attaching an alarm to your loved one or their bed or chair.

A pull-cord alarm should easily secures to a bed or chair with a clip and feature a pin-style activation cord that is pulled when the user moves; this dislodges the pin from the alarm unit to activate the signal.

A pressure-sensitive alarm sounds when a patient gets up from the bed or chair it was placed on. A pressure-sensitive pad usually connects to an audio alarm.

Another option for use in a chair is a seat belt alarm that sounds when the belt is unbuckled. One style is a breakaway lap cushion—if the wearer stands up, the magnetic strap releases on one side of the lap cushion, activating the alarm.

One type of alarm, the Patient Locator Alarm, keeps track of patients prone to wandering—the unit attaches to the wanderer to signal their location to the caregiver.

A totally different option involves alarming doors in the home. Usually this approach includes a brightly colored strip or banner that serves as a visual barrier, not a barricade, to direct the patient away from the doorway or an off-limits area; if he or she tries to leave through the door, the alarm is activated.