GEHC CO2 Absorbers Product Web Page Benefits Image 1

The right CO2 absorbent can create a healthier anesthesia environment

CO2 absorption creates a chemical reaction that forces moisture from the absorbent material. This happens with any absorbent. However, with many absorbent products, this reaction can exponentially increase alkalinity enough to degrade anesthetic vapors into toxic inhalants. AMSORB Plus is different. It has a unique formulation free of strong alkali, making it incapable of degrading volatile anesthetic. It also has a violet color indicator that reacts to the dehydrating effects of CO2 absorption. This helps you maximize the life of your absorbent and results in less waste. Overall, AMSORB Plus is safer for your patients and safer for the environment.

  • Eco-friendly
    Breaks down into harmless organic compounds, so it’s easier on patients and staff and potentially simpler to dispose of.
  • Efficient
    Irreversible color change provides an accurate indication of hydrated state, improving confidence in clinical and purchasing decisions.
  • Cost-effective
    Low-flow anesthesia delivery reduces the consumption of anesthetic agents and lowers your overall cost of ownership.
GEHC CO2 Absorbers Product Web Page Benefits Compatibility Image 1


AMSORB Plus has been tested and approved to support our entire portfolio of anesthesia machines. With AMSORB Plus, you get a safer, more sustainable CO2 absorbent as well as access to a trusted source for the rest of your anesthesia supplies. AMSORB Plus is compatible with the following products from our anesthesia portfolio:

GEHC CO2 Absorbers Product Web Page Order Image 1

Order from the convenience of Service Shop

  • 24/7 access
  • 4,000 unique part numbers
  • Real-time inventory for GE parts


Related Products

    1Evan D. Kharasch, M.D., Ph.D., Karen M. Powers, B.S. Alan A. Artru, M.D. Comparison of Amsorb,® Sodalime, and Baralyme Degradation of Volatile Anesthetics and Formation of Carbon Monoxide and Compound A in Swine In Vivo – Anesthesiology. 2002 Jan.