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  1. You place the needle end of the lancet firmly against a finger tip and push the (normally white) button on top. After ...

    3 Answers · Health · 11/08/2006

  2. A Lancet is used for medical reasons, testing blood, drawing...

    2 Answers · Health · 02/08/2008

  3. ...quot;wound" on something it would sorta sting a bit. As long as the lancet was clean, I wouldn't worry at all. I'd be more ...

    2 Answers · Health · 13/07/2010

  4. ... to avoid pain, they do make glucometers (and matching lancets ) that can obtain a sample from your forearm.

    1 Answers · Health · 14/05/2010

  5. It is manufactured for one time use. What you do with it is another thing. For an HIV test there would be a blood test drawn, not a lancet .

    1 Answers · Health · 01/07/2012

  6. WHO is sold to pharma companies. They created a big hype on the swine flu which was unreal. I don't know much about superbug, but recent examples show that pharma companies create the fear of these new disease only and only to sell...

    2 Answers · Health · 23/08/2010

  7. You would still need s subscription to it. You can look it up online.

    1 Answers · Health · 16/08/2011

  8. There is nothing on the Accu-Chek website by that name. You might want to call their customer service # @ 1-800-858-8072, & see if they can help you find what you're looking for.

    2 Answers · Health · 11/12/2007

  9. It is best you use the sides of your fingertips when attempting to get a blood sample, such as for glucose monitoring. The tips of the fingers tend to have thicker skin (protection), and have more nerve...

    3 Answers · Health · 18/07/2011

  10. I think disposable ones are the standard of practice in the United States and Canada and probably many other countries as well.

    1 Answers · Health · 04/05/2011

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