INSORB Absorbable Skin Stapler

Revolutionary Absorbable, Subcuticular Skin Closure Device

INSORB is a revolutionary absorbable, subcuticular, skin closure device,  which combines the cosmetic results of sutures with the speed and efficiency of a conventional stapler. INSORB contains 30 staples which are comprised of the absorbable co-polymer PLA and PGA, which is absorbed over 90-120 days. Staples are placed completely under the dermis, with no percutaneous insult or staple removal required (please view video for technique, and staplers mechanism).

The INSORB Advantage

  • Reportedly 7 x Faster than suturing – drastically reducing wound closure times, operative and anesthesia times versus sutures¹
  • Excellent cosmetic result due to longer lasting wound eversion, relieved wound tension and no percutaneous insult
  • Staples absorbable over 90-120 days, comprised of PLA and PGA
  • Intuitive design makes it easy to use
  • Shown to reduce surgical site infections and inflammation versus sutures² due to natural wound drainage and no subcuticular suture or knots
  • Eliminates needlesticks injury and the need for metal staple removal³
  • Fully rebated for private patients

Various indications

Originally designed and used by Plastic and Reconstructive surgeons for excellent cosmetic results and wound closure speed; INSORB is now widely used for wound closure throughout various surgical disciplines including, obstetrics, general surgery, orthopaedic, cardiology, electrophysiology, endocrinology to name a few!

Would you like to trial INSORB?

To request a trial, simply click on the ‘Request a Demo’ button below, complete the form and one of our Product Specialists will be in contact with you.

Request a Demo


References
1.
Madsen, Annetta Madeline, et al. Absorbable Subcuticular Staples Compared with Suture for Cesarean Closure. Obstet Gynecol. 2015; vol. 125
2.
Schrufer-Poland, T. L., Ruiz, M. P., Kassar, S., Tomassian, C., Algren, S. D., & Yeast, J. D. (2016). Incidence of wound complications in cesarean deliveries following closure with absorbable subcuticular staples versus conventional skin closure techniques. European Journal of Obstetrics & Gynecology and Reproductive Biology, 206, 53-56. doi:10.1016/j.ejogrb.2016.07.501
3.
The International Healthcare Worker Safety Center (University of Virginia Health System)

 

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