Ceribell for Rapid Seizure Triage of the Brain in the Emergency Department

On-demand and easy to use real-time brain monitoring at the bedside enables rapid and precise management of patients with suspected non-convulsive seizures

In the Emergency Department, you need reliable patient information, and you need it fast.

  • You have bedside devices for vital signs from every major bodily function, except the brain.
  • 1/3 of neurological critical care patients are at risk for seizures, which can lead to permanent brain injury.1
  • These patients are often intubated and non-responsive.1

Without point-of-care EEG, how would you know?

Rapid brain monitoring should be considered for critically ill patients

Patients with high-risk conditions frequently experience coexistent non-convulsive seizures4

Recent convulsive seizure without return to baseline

Post-ROSC without return to baseline/comatose

Altered mental status without explanation

Ceribell for informed diagnostics

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Ceribell performance has been validated in clinical studies so clinicians can use it with confidence

Patients with high-risk conditions frequently experience coexistent non-convulsive seizures4

2x greater diagnostic confidence7

Expedited disposition from ED in 21% of patients8

53% change in ED clinical management plan8

Clarity AI accuracy to detect or rule-out status epilepticus9

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References and Citations

1. Herman, S.T., et al. (2015) J Clin Neurophysiol. 32(2):87-95
2. Young, G.B., et al. (1996) Neurology. 47(1):83-89
3. Lowenstein, D.H., et al. (1993) Neurology. 43(3 Pt 1): 483-488
4. Brophy, G., et al. (2012) Neurocrit Care. 17(1):3-23
5. Panchal, A.R., et al. (2020) Circulation. 142(suppl 2):S366-S468

6. Perman, S.M., et al. (2023) Circulation. 149(5):e254-273
7. Vespa, P.M., et al. (2020) Crit Care Med. 48(9):1249-1257
8. Wright, N.M.K., et al. (2021) EMJ. 38(12):923-926
9. Kamousi, B., et al. (2022) American Epilepsy Society Abstract 1.475