StethOne Stethoscope

The StethOne is a complete auscultation kit for videoconferencing. Transmit and receive heart and lung sounds through broadband connections or through most Polycom and TANDBERG videoconferencing systems. This easy to operate stethoscope will help you extend your reach by monitoring patients remotely.

With the StethOne, the same Bell/Diaphragm function and volume control are available at the patient as well as at the receive ends of the connection since each unit enables local control. Additionally, the same module can be used as a transmit or receive unit. Save time and money with the convenience of StethOnes all-in-one design. Hear all pulmonary sounds with the widest auscultation bandwidth of 20 Hz 1,400 Hz at a low data bandwidth of just 19.2 Kb/s. Using StethOnes B/D switch in the Bell position, capturing cardiac sounds is made easier with automatic low frequency boost.

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StethOne Stethoscope


Convenient and Economical
Save time and money with StethOnes all-in-one design. With StethOne the same bell/diaphragm function are available at the patient as well as the receive ends of the connection since each auscultation unit enables local control.

Hear what Other Stethoscopes Miss
StethOnes broad frequency range helps you hear lighter sounds than other stethoscopes have the capability to acquire.

  • StethOne captures all pulmonary sounds at a low data bandwidth.
  • Bell Mode position includes low frequency boost to enhance very low frequency sounds.
Schedule a Demo

Schedule a Demo

GlobalMed is about as customized and individual as you can be. They go in and literally assess the need. What specialties do you need this technology for, whether it be a stroke or pediatrics or tele-dermatology, and then they customize the product to those needs.

Garfield JonesVice President of Sales, REACH Call

I can do everything but touch the patientI see a lot of the studies that say telemedicine is equivalent to being there. But, I actually think there is a case for saying at times telemedicine is better than being there.

Kathleen WebsterMD, Loyola University Health System