Our soft tissue injection pad is designed for practising intradermal, subcutaneous and intramuscular tissue injection techniques.
The Injection Trainer has multiple tissue layers representing the epidermis, dermis, fat and muscle layer, and can easily attach to an arm or thigh to help teach professional-to-patient communication.
- Epidermis layer peels back to quickly release subcuticular liquid
- Tissues are soft and warm to the touch
- Strap for hybrid simulation
- Durable replaceable epidermis
- Latex free
- Epidermis, dermis, fat and muscle
- Subcutaneous injection
- Intradermal and intramuscular injection
- Management of tissue
- Professional-to-patient communication
Skin Pad & Muscle Block for Injection Trainer
Product No. 00311Learn more
Epidermis for Injection Trainer (x2)
Product No. 00320Learn more
Strap-on base plate
Soft tissue tray with liner
Health Workforce Australia, Medical Graduate Competency Framework Stage 2 Final Report, 2012 Procedure: Subcutaneous injections, intramuscular injections - Performed in the clinical environment under structures supervision
Postgraduate Junior Doctors
CPMEC Australian Curriculum Framework for Junior Doctors version 3.1, 2012, p.31 ...provide safe treatment to patients through competently performing certain procedures... Injection of local anaesthetic to skin Subcutaneous injection Intramuscular injection Administration of IV medications, injections and fluids
How do you replace the Epidermis on the soft skin injection simulator?
The epidermis can be easily removed, and a replacement can be transferred onto the injection simulator using our Epidermis Wallet included with the kit. For full details on the process, you can view our user guide
Do you offer replacement parts for the Limbs & Things Injection Trainer?
Yes, we offer a bundle that includes a Skin Pad and Muscle block for the Injection Trainer which can be easily and quickly replaced.
How thick is the epidermis layer of the Injection Trainer?
The epidermis layer comes with a standard thickness between 0.5 – 0.8mm which is representative of the average thickness of common injection sites seen on the human body.