Phlebotomy Training Manual

Phlebotomy Training Manual provides the detailed theoretical knowledge of how to conduct a Phlebotomist treatment safely and comfortably for the client. This forms part of the Vampire Facial treatment.

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Phlebotomy Training Manual

Contents 

  • Introduction and Purpose – Pg. 2 
  • Contra-indications – Pg. 3 
  • Adverse Effects – Side Effects and Complications – Pg. 5 
  • Equipment – Pg. 10 
  • Formalities – Pg. 15 
  • Client Preparation – Pg. 16 
  • Phlebotomy Proper – Pg. 21 
  • Immediate Aftercare – Pg. 30 
  • Needle Stick injury – Pg. 31 
  • Vaso Vagal Reactions – Pg. 32 

Introduction and Purpose to our Phlebotomy Training Manual

Phlebotomy is the form of taking blood by making an incision into the vein. 

It should be relatively pain free and controlled to ensure the client is comfortable and left with no damage and little to no bruising. 

The more practice you have conducting this procedure, the better you will get; however, you should always remain cautions and never be complacent. 

Usually, becoming a Phlebotomist would mean taking blood to obtain samples for testing i.e. hospital requirements, however the purpose in this instance is taking blood is to obtain a product for treatment. Therefore, some technicalities of more traditional Phlebotomy courses are not relevant. 

The principles are simple, mechanical and should always be in the back of your mind. 

If you have in front of you, a tube filled with fluid (the vein filled with blood) in one hand a tube with a vacuum (the vacutainer) and the other hand a small steel tube (the needle and ‘bulldog’) to connect the 2 tubes. 

If carried out effectively, fluid will always flow from the tube with the higher pressure (vein) into the one with the lower pressure (vacutainer).

Phlebotomy General Questions

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