Saaga-ward trolley

Small and agile

The Saaga ward trolley is suitable for many different uses. The trolley is easy to move and due to its small size, it is very suitable for even cramped spaces. Deep trays keep the goods in place even in a hurry. Ergonomics are promoted by push handles set at two different heights (870 mm and 1000 mm). Therefore, the trolley is suitable for the needs of both shorter and taller users. In addition, racks for forms, sampling stickers, clinical waste containers, waste containers, disinfectant bottles, skin cleanser bottles and, disposable gloves can be placed on the edges of the tray and under the push handles, making it easy to modify the trolley for both right- and left-handed users.

Saaga in a nutshell

  • Height 1000 mm, width 400 mm, length 550 mm

  • Separate rack for a tube mixer or mobile printer
  • Deep drawers: your equipment is stored safely on the move. Small, agile structure: very sturdy and stays upright. Chromed steel frame.
  • Drawers made of ABS plastic
  • High-quality casters
  • Trays and tray holders are detachable and easy to clean

 

Check out the different model options and accessories for the Saaga ward trolley here

Customer feedback of Saaga-ward trolley

''The Saaga sample trolley moves agilely and is narrow enough to fit in the bed compartments between the beds.
The sample cart has large enough bins, one for used safety needles and one for waste paper.
There is little left-handed waste due to the use of safety needles, but a container for puncture / cutting waste
has found its place in the lower tray. The push rod was initially designed to be adjusted in height, but it was concluded that no one bothered to adjust it.
The manufacturer proposed two pushbars of different heights, which has proven to be a good choice in use.
We have been involved in the design of the Saaga sampling cart.''

Clinical chemistry, Seinäjoki regional hospital, Finland

Customer feedback of Saaga-ward trolley

''The Saaga sample trolley moves agilely and is narrow enough to fit in the bed compartments between the beds.
The sample cart has large enough bins, one for used safety needles and one for waste paper.
There is little left-handed waste due to the use of safety needles, but a container for puncture / cutting waste
has found its place in the lower tray. The push rod was initially designed to be adjusted in height, but it was concluded that no one bothered to adjust it.
The manufacturer proposed two pushbars of different heights, which has proven to be a good choice in use.
We have been involved in the design of the Saaga sampling cart.''

Clinical chemistry, Seinäjoki regional hospital, Finland