Medical Devices

AMSU - Portable Suction Unit

Airway Medical Suction Unit (AMSU™) aka. ‘Breathe’ is a portable suction device for clearing blocked airways in emergency and chronic conditions. It looks like a sports bottle. It has the potential to make current technology obsolete.

AMSU has numerous benefits over current back-up electric/battery suction systems (picture below):

90% cheaper
95% smaller
95% lighter
Easier to use
No ongoing maintenance issues
Does not require electrical power
AMSU meets international standards for laryngeal high, low and thoracic suction.

AMSU can be adapted for specific scenarios and is also adjustable from 0 to 25 L per minute flow at 0 to -50 KPa vacuum.

AMSU has multiple applications within the medical and industrial

Daily hospital use. Breathe can provide emergency suction to clear blocked airways, enhance survival rates for tracheostomy patients or give respite for chronic conditions such a Cystic Fibrosis, Brain Injury and Dementia, amongst other medical scenarios.


Paramedic and First Responders (defibrillator boxes).

Other Emergency Services such as Coastguards, Air Ambulance and RNLI.

MOD Battlefield



Industrial applications would include any situation whereby a fluid needs to be removed from an awkward location, for example deep sea oil rigs, chemical spillages in laboratories, hazardous spillages in industry.

Watch a video of Simon explaining how the device works.

CAMSU - Wall Mounted Suction Unit

CAMSU – Wall mounted suction unitThe COVID-19 Airway Medical Suction Unit (CAMSU) is a wall-mounted suction unit developed as part of the government’s COVID-19 Rapid Response Call.

CAMSU utilises the medical air gas outlet for suction generation. It sits next to the primary source of vaccum as back up and operates in exactly the same way to the clinician, connecting into the primary collection circuit. 

CAMSU was developed with the intention to supply free of charge to the NHS and emergency services via a CrowdfunderSign-up to Airway Medical email updates to stay up-to-date with our progress getting CAMSU into hospitals.

Watch a video of Simon explaining how the device works.