ActivaPin™

Bioretec’s ActivaPin™ is ideal for fixation of fractures and osteotomies especially in foot and ankle.

 

 

When operating flake fractures, for example, in chondral areas of the knee, ActivaNail™ offers needed additional support with its small head. Self-Locking SL™ technology and grooved surface design enable pins and nails to stay in place with improved rotational stability. Just choose a suitable pin or nail and tap it quickly into place with Bioretec pin applicator.

Benefits of using ActivaPin™ or ActivaNail™ in fixation of radial head and neck fractures:

  • Great benefit of direct transarticular fixation of radial neck or head.

  • No protruding implants at the joint surfaces.

  • Far less invasive than plate fixation.

  • All inside technique.

  • No K-wires through the skin.

  • Can be inserted fully arthroscopically.

  • ActivaPin™ and ActivaNail™ 2.0 x 20-40 mm are well suitable for this indication.

 

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Bioretec`s product concept

Bioretec has developed a product concept that allows for the aseptic use of a bioabsorbable product in the operating theatre. The concept facilitates and speeds up the surgeon’s work, while also optimizing safety. The ActivaPin™ is delivered in a specifically designed holder that permits the aseptic use of the product. It also offers a safe and user-friendly way to attach the pin to an instrument and transport it to the operating target.

Both ActivaPin™ and ActivaNail™ are FDA cleared and CE approved.

>> ActivaPin™ product range and instruments

 

ActivaNail™

ActivaNail™ is basically ActivaPin™ with a head. It is a fixation device especially for small fractures.

>> ActivaNail™ product range and instruments

Surgical indications for ActivaPin™ products

Forefoot

  • Ankle fractures.
  • Talar fracture.
  • Calcaneal fractures.
  • Hallux valgus surgery.
  • Femoral head fractures.
  • Femoral condylar intra-articular fractures.
  • Patellar fractures.
  • OCD.

Upper extremities

  • Distal clavicular fracture.
  • Glenoid rim fractures.
  • Proximal humeral neck fractures.
  • Epiphyseolytic fractures in upper limb in children.
  • Intra-articular fractures of humeral capitellum through the articular surface.
  • Lateral humeral condyle fractures.
  • Medial humeral condyle or epicondyle fractures.
  • Olecranon fractures.
  • Radial head fractures.
  • Distal radial fractures.
  • Hand fractures.