Standard treatment for glioblastoma is noncurative and only partially effective. Convection-enhanced delivery (CED) was developed as an alternative approach for effective loco-regional delivery of drugs via a small catheter inserted into the diseased brain. However, previous CED clinical trials revealed the need for improved catheters for controlled and satisfactory distribution of therapeutics. In this study, the arborizing catheter, consisting of six infusion ports, was compared to a reflux-preventing single-port catheter. Infusions of iohexol at a flow rate of 1 μL/min/microneedle were performed, using the arborizing catheter on one hemisphere and a single-port catheter on the contralateral hemisphere of excised pig brains. The volume dispersed (Vd) of the contrast agent was quantified for each catheter. Vd for the arborizing catheter was significantly higher than for the single-port catheter, 2235.8 ± 569.7 mm3 and 382.2 ± 243.0 mm3, respectively (n = 7). Minimal reflux was observed; however, high Vd values were achieved with the arborizing catheter. With simultaneous infusion using multiple ports of the arborizing catheter, high Vd was achieved at a low infusion rate. Thus, the arborizing catheter promises a highly desirable large volume of distribution of drugs delivered to the brain for the purpose of treating brain tumors.