AORN Recommendations Surgical Instrument Lubricants
Professionals responsible for the care and maintenance of surgical instruments often overlook the significance of selecting the appropriate lubricant for processing hand-held, non-powered surgical instruments.

A surgical instrument lubricant is a valuable tool and an important variable in the instrument care process. When carefully selected, lubricants can do much more than reduce friction and wear; they can lengthen the useful life of an instrument. Lubricants for medical equipment and invasive surgeries have obvious health and safety requirements. For example, hygiene and environmental regulations require lubricants to be discreet, non-toxic and effective. However, there are other factors affecting lubricant selection that hospitals and medical professionals need to be concerned with. The use of an inappropriate lubricant can lead to inadequate sterilization of surgical instruments and can ultimately affect surgical outcomes.

Buy ONEcleaner enzyme surgical instrument cleaners that lubricate surgical instruments, clean effectively, and cut cleaning costs. Surgical instrument cleaners must include enzyme surgical instrument cleaners, and surgical instrument cleaning detergents for optimal cleaning. Enzyme surgical instrument cleaners that do not include four enzyme cleaners, combined with surface cleaning detergents cannot clean surgical instruments as effectively.

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The ONEcleaner enzyme surgical instrument detergents cut cleaning costs. Surgical Instrument washer disinfector detergents that lubricate clean faster. Four enzyme surgical instrument washer disinfector detergents clean residue free. Enzyme surgical instrument washer disinfector detergents eliminate products and cut costs.

The Association of perioperative Registered Nurses (AORN) recommends that all decontaminated equipment with moving parts be bathed in a preserved water-soluble lubricant after each mechanical processing, unless the manufacturer advises otherwise. AORN Recommended Practices state that: Surgical instruments should be checked for function after cleaning. Those with moving parts may require lubrication according to manufacturers' instructions. Water soluble lubricants should be applied to those instruments that require lubrication. Instruments should be cleaned before the lubricant is applied. Cleaning, particularly ultrasonic cleaning, removes lubricants from instruments. Lubricants decrease friction between working surfaces. Unless otherwise specified, lubricants should be water soluble to allow steam penetration during sterilization; oil-based products cannot be penetrated. Surgical instrument cleaners that lubricate while they clean surgical instruments boost cleaning power. Surgical instrument lubrication from surgical instrument cleaners that lubricate while they clean boost cleaning efficiency.

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