Intranasal Mucosal Atomization Device
Last Updated: April 7, 2017
- Teleflex Medical had recalled multiple lots of MAD nasal devices due to potential for inaccurate delivery of atomized medications. There have been several reports of the lots producing streams of medication instead of atomized sprays.
- LMA MAD Nasal spray, Teleflex Medical, Intranasal device without syringe 25 count, Product MAD300
- LMA MAD Nasal spray, Teleflex Medical, Intranasal device with syringe 25 count, Product MAD100
- LMA MAD Nasal spray, Teleflex Medical, Intranasal device with syringe and vial adapter 25 count, Product MAD140
Estimated Resupply Dates
- Teleflex Medical has LMA MAD Nasal Intranasal Mucosal Atomization Devices available.
Alternative Agents & Management
- Teleflex has indicated that if customers plan to continue using affected lots of LMA MAD intranasal devices, they are advised to test the product prior to use to determine if it is defective. Teleflex has provided instructions to test the device prior to use. http://www.teleflex.com/global/product-areas/MAD_Atomization_Cust_Notif_and_Ack_Form.pdf
- Please contact Teleflex at firstname.lastname@example.org or 866-246-6990 if you plan to continue using affected lots of MAD Nasal intranasal devices.
- There are no other suppliers of intranasal atomizers. The company has recommended the following alternatives to access routes: 1. For MAD Nasal alternatives, intranasal medication can be delivered using a syringe dropper or soaked pledget. If necessary, consider an alternate access route for drug delivery (buccal, IV, IM, PO, PR). 2. For MADomizer alternatives, intranasal medication can be delivered using a syringe dropper or soaked pledget. 3. For MADgic alternatives, a temporary alternative such as lidocaine gargles (viscous lidocaine), HurriCaine spray (benzocaine) can be used in delivering topical anesthetics.
Updated April 7, 2017 by Michelle Wheeler, PharmD, Drug Information Specialist. Created November 3, 2016 by Michelle Wheeler, PharmD, Drug Information Specialist. Copyright 2017, Drug Information Service, University of Utah, Salt Lake City, UT.