‘Blaine apparatus’ could be used to calibrate oxygen masks for Ebola patient in Germany

By Andrea LippertTheBlaine-Cox, a German-built facility that has been providing oxygen to patients at the German hospital, has become a key target for the outbreak in Sierra Leone and Liberia.

It is expected to be used by German medical teams in Sierra Guinea, which has been forced to quarantine about 400 patients due to the virus.

The equipment, called Blaine-B, has been tested on a total of three patients and has been found to be safe, according to the German government.

Blaine’s new home in Germany, which is in the midst of a huge economic downturn and is now under fire for a lack of resources, has come under fire in recent weeks after the hospital began testing on some patients on the same day the first patient died.

A spokesperson for the hospital told Reuters that tests conducted on a single patient in the hospital were not connected to the previous tests, which had been performed several months earlier.

“We have a strong safety and reliability program at Blaine and are fully committed to making the necessary improvements to ensure that the Blaine apparatus is available for our patients,” the spokesperson said.

“The testing process has been monitored, and the equipment is now safe.”

The Blaine unit, which was originally intended for patients with cardiac problems, has seen a surge in cases of respiratory illness, including those in patients with respiratory diseases such as COPD and lung cancer.

In August, the number of cases had climbed to more than 50,000.

“They are all connected to one another,” said Maria-Josée de Rooz, head of the Blais-Covid Laboratory in the German federal health agency.

“All of them have to do one thing: they have to breathe.

The first patient is a patient with a respiratory disease, the second is a respiratory patient and the third is a cardiac patient.”

De Rooza said that the number and the severity of the respiratory illnesses has increased dramatically.

“Now the patients are breathing in, they are dying.

We have to find a way to manage this,” she said.

The Blais family also owns the Blålle plant, which manufactures the Blætrix mask, which will be used in Sierra, Guinea and Liberia and was designed by Blåll.

In a statement, Blåtrix said that it was confident that the equipment was safe.

“Blåtroxis has worked closely with the German Federal Health Office and is currently working with the Blätrix Group of companies to ensure the safety of the equipment and to evaluate the possibility of further cooperation with the WHO,” the company said.

Germany’s Health Ministry said in a statement that it would be working with a company that would test the Blailds’ equipment.

“This is a matter of urgency for the Blaues family,” the ministry said.

“We hope that Blåltrix will cooperate with us.”

The WHO says the Blálles are not the only family to have made use of the apparatus.

On Saturday, Sierra Leone’s president said that he was considering using the Blaedrix masks in his country.

Meanwhile, the US has sent military support to the Blaele family to help the Blaaes and their doctors keep their oxygen masks on.

The US military sent two planes to fly supplies to the Sierra Leone city of Barawak and was due to fly a team to Barawaki to check whether the masks were working, US Army Col. Richard W. Bost, the head of US Africa Command, told reporters on Saturday.

“At this point, I would say the Blachors have the equipment.

The Blachor family has the equipment,” he said.