Market Research Report
Vascular Access Devices and Accessories Market Analysis, Size, Trends | United States | 2020-2026 | MedSuite
|Published by||iData Research Inc.||Product code||938960|
|Published||Content info||821 Pages
Delivery time: 1-2 business days
|Vascular Access Devices and Accessories Market Analysis, Size, Trends | United States | 2020-2026 | MedSuite|
|Published: March 18, 2020||Content info: 821 Pages||
The U.S. vascular access device and accessories market was valued at $4.8 billion in 2019. This is expected to increase over the forecast period at a CAGR of 2.7% to reach $5.7 billion.
Concerns about catheter-related infections and failures have been applying significant downward pressure on the vascular access market. Many central line catheters, such as CVCs and dialysis catheters, are associated with high infection rates. Treating any infections or complications caused by a catheter can be costly and time consuming for the facility. As such, clinician preference has trended towards alternative modes of access that have lower complication rates, such as using AV fistula instead of long-term dialysis catheters.
As a result of concerns about catheter-related infections and complications, many new vascular access accessories are expected to grow rapidly. Vascular access visualization technologies, such as ultrasound, vein visualization or tip-placement devices, are intended to bolster catheter performance by improving rates of successful placements, decreasing cases of dislodgment caused by improperly placed catheters and reducing cases of needlestick injury by lowering the number of attempts required per catheter. The catheter securement market represents one of the largest markets in vascular access; every catheter inserted requires some form of securement and, possibly, multiple securement devices over its lifetime.
Both midlines and extended dwell catheters are expected to continue growing substantially as clinicians continue to search for catheters that are less invasive than PICCs but provide a longer dwell time than PIVCS. These devices don't extend as far into the patient's vascular system, typically terminating in the mid-to-upper arm and, as a result, they tend to be associated with a lower risk of infection than PICCs. Furthermore, because the devices can be left in for up to 29 days, they are ideal for when longer access time are required over PIVCs.
The full report suite on the U.S. market for vascular access devices and accessories includes implantable ports, port needles, central venous catheters (CVCs), peripherally inserted central catheters (PICCs), peripheral intravenous catheters (PIVCs), midlines, extended dwell catheters (EDCs), dialysis catheters, ultrasound machines specialized for vascular access, vein visualization devices, tip-placement devices, catheter securement devices, antibacterial catheter patches, catheter caps and syringes and needles.