ISH Systems designs, manufactures, delivers and sets up customized automatic control systems for hypoxia/hyperoxia studies. Our systems help scientists around the globe to conduct breakthrough research experiments and studies in various animal models to investigate the pathophysiology of the diseases associated with disturbances of oxygen delivery to organs and tissue. Broad ranges of controlled parameter of breathing atmosphere by build-in sensors and valves system with option of remote access to controller provides scientists unique opportunity to conduct acute and chronic experiment with exceptional preciseness and consistence.
For more then 15 years our systems successfully help researchers modeling and study different disease. You can find our systems at Johns Hopkins University, University of Pennsylvania, Cincinnati Children's Hospital Medical Center, Bruce W. Carter VA Medical Center, University of Miami, McGill University (Canada), University of British Columbia (Canada), Chang Gung University (Taiwan), RMIT University (Australia), Institut de la Vision (France), Universidad Católica de Chile, Chile.
Intermittent hypoxia, Sustained hypoxia, Hypoxia animal modeling, ISH Systems, United States
"The HyCon-0520 system for delivering hypoxic gases developed by Slava Savransky greatly improved our intermittent hypoxia animal protocols. First, it is much more reliable than a traditional manual system of hypoxic gas delivery. Second, it can maintain concentration of hypoxic gases within a desired range with much better accuracy and , therefore, it is much safer for laboratory animals. Third, it is fully automatic and investigators do not to spend time titrating gas concentrations. We used this systems successfully for multiple project.
Mr. Savransky provides an outstanding customer support. He gave us detailed instructions on the system use. He immediately responded to service requests and was extremely helpful with trouble-shooting."
Vsevolod Y. Polotsky, MD, PhD
Professor of Medicine,
Director, Sleep Basic Research
Johns Hopkins University , Baltimor, MD