The ProSoft® series of Hi-VNI® nasal cannulas offers a soft, safe, and reliable alternative for a wide patient acuity range.
Unlike commodity high flow oxygen devices (HFNC), Vapotherm® high velocity therapy is indicated for use with respiratory distress patients, including high acuity hypercapnic patients.
Vapotherm’s small bore cannula was designed with high velocity in mind
A smaller diameter cannula increases velocity to more efficiently flush CO2 at lower and more comfortable flows.
A Variety Of Sizes Ensures the Perfect Fit For Your Patients
8 sizes are available from neonate to adult long with 4 inches of added lariat length to improve fit and comfort for larger patients. Each size is clearly color-coded for fast identification. No proprietary adhesive support is required.
Premature and neonate cannula sizes are not approved for use with HVT 2.0.
|Cannula Sizes||Cannula Flow Range|
|Intermediate Infant||1-8 L/min|
|Pediatric Small||1-20 L/min|
|Pediatric / Adult Small||5-40 L/min|
|Adult Large||5-40 L/min|
Color-Coded For Easy Selection
Quickly identify the right cannula for your patient.
See why Vapotherm’s nasal cannulas are superior with Precision Flow Plus.
Get immediate assistance with ordering nasal cannulas or sales-related questions.
Get in touch with customer support for assistance with nasal cannula fitting and flow selection.
Prosoft Hi-VNI Nasal Cannulas are not available in all markets. Consult your Vapotherm representative for more information.
 Gregoretti et al. Evaluation of patient skin breakdown and comfort with a new face mask for non-invasive ventilation: a multi-center study. Inten Care Med 2002; 28:278-284.  Black J, Kalowes P. Medical Device-Related Pressure Ulcers. Chronic Wound Care Management and Research Volume 3; 29 August 2016 Volume 2016:3 Pages 91—99.  Lukose, Molykutty et al. No More Sore Ears: Nasal Cannula Related Pressure Ulcers Down to Zero. WOCN Society’s 49th Annual Conference, 2017.  Doshi, Pratik et al. High-Velocity Nasal Insufflation in the Treatment of Respiratory Failure: A Randomized Clinical Trial. Annals of Emergency Medicine, 2018.