A cost-effective solution for the Neurodiagnostic and Critical Care communities

Continuous Electroencephalography is state-of-the-art for neurosurgery, surgical, pediatric, neonatal, and general medicine ICUs. Providing 24/7 coverage for the critically ill, comatose, sedated, or non-verbal patient, cEEG allows for quick recognition of brain function changes and immediate treatment. No more waiting for the standard bedside EEG.

Provides the only continuous measure of cerebral function over time and demonstrates aspects of brain physiology not reflected in repeated neuroimaging.

Provides immediate recognition and management of seizures at point-of-care, reducing time the patient stays in the ICU while improving outcomes.

Provides clear direction in the ICU for patients who need to continue antiepileptic medication versus using unnecessary medication indiscriminately in an already critically ill patient.


Improved Patient Outcomes

NMT provides ABRET® board-certified, registered technologists to analyze cEEG data. Working as a team in the ICU with the other professional staff, a complete picture of brain function is obtained using raw and quantitative EEG trending, various data displays and video images. Changes in brain function are correlated with electrographic events and clinical parameters such as MAP, cerebral perfusion, brain tissue oxygen (PbtO2), ICP, SpO2 and CPP for the best effort to improve patient outcomes by minimizing neurologic injury.

Real-Time Monitoring

Telemedicine provides for access to each ICU bed to analyze the cEEG in real-time. Unlike traditional bedside EEG that is 20-30 minutes in time or intermittent spot-checks, cEEG provides for immediate assessment of brain function by our neuromonitoring specialists. Timely intervention provides improved patient outcomes and minimizes neurologic injury.

Clinical Presentations for use of cEEG

Altered Mental Status (AMS)

Traumatic Brain Injury (TBI)

Acute Ischemic Stroke (AIS)

CNS Infection

Toxic-Metabolic Encephalopathy

Post Neurosurgery

Hypoxic-Ischemic Encephalopathy (HIE)

Induced Coma

Intracerebral Hemorrhage (ICH) & Subarachnoid Hemorrhage (SAH)

Convulsive and Non-convulsive status epilepticus