Durable Medical Equipments

and Supplies

What is Durable Medical Equipment?

Durable medical equipment is something many people will need to use at some point in their lifetime. Whether you're ill or you simply need some assistance around your home as you grow older, durable medical equipment can make sure your life isn't a burden. By providing a higher quality of life, you don't have to struggle any more.

In some cases, Medicare benefits will also help pay for DME, so you may not even have to go into your own bank account for the funds. And most insurance policies will cover the costs associated with durable medical equipment.

Some examples of durable medical equipment include: nebulizers, hospital beds, wheelchairs, and other items which are used to help you manage your health. These durable medical equipment items are used in your home as opposed to in a hospital setting. Thus, if the equipment is more safely used in a hospital setting, it might not be covered by your insurance policy.

With durable medical equipment, you can do the things you need to do safely, or you can help someone else with their health woes.

SAMPLE LAYOUT ONLY- redge

Hypertension

High pressure in the arteries (vessels that carry blood from the heart to the rest of the body). Symptoms varies from person to person and generally include unexplained fatigue and headache.

Treatable by a medical professional

Often requires lab test or imaging

Common for ages 60 and older

Can be dangerous or life-threatening if untreated

Family history may increase likelihood


Diabetes

High pressure in the arteries (vessels that carry blood from the heart to the rest of the body). Symptoms varies from person to person and generally include unexplained fatigue and headache.

Treatable by a medical professional

Often requires lab test or imaging

Common for ages 60 and older

Can be dangerous or life-threatening if untreated

Family history may increase likelihood


Blood Glucose




Iron Lungs

High pressure in the arteries (vessels that carry blood from the heart to the rest of the body). Symptoms varies from person to person and generally include unexplained fatigue and headache.

Treatable by a medical professional

Often requires lab test or imaging

Common for ages 60 and older

Can be dangerous or life-threatening if untreated

Family history may increase likelihood


Nebulizers

Wheelchairs