Demand for spine surgery is steadily growing due to demographic and lifestyle changes in recent years. Patient-centered healthcare institutions are emphasizing minimally invasive spine surgery procedures that allow for better patient outcomes and shorter intervention times. While the smaller skin incisions compared to conventional open surgeries may reduce blood loss, surgeons cannot evaluate the progress of minimally invasive implantation based on eyesight alone. High-quality intraoperative imaging is therefore crucial for precise minimally invasive spine surgery.
Our imaging solutions provide accurate 2D and 3D visualization to optimally support you during image-guided spine surgery procedures. Combining intraoperative imaging with optical navigation can greatly boost surgical precision and help you reduce the radiation required for guidance even further.
Spine procedures with Hybrid OR imaging solutions
Our Hybrid OR imaging solutions help optimize clinical operations, allowing you to perform complex spinal fusion procedures and scoliosis corrections.
Reduce revision rate for spinal fusion
Reduce the revision rate for spinal fusion procedures to less than 1% by combining ARTIS pheno with optical navigation.1
Perform extensive scoliosis corrections
ARTIS pheno supports you in the surgical reconstruction of long stretches of the spine thanks to large-volume imaging that can display 10 vertebrae or more in a single 3D image.
Our Hybrid OR imaging solutions
Spine procedures with mobile C-arms
Minimally invasive techniques requiring intraoperative 2D and 3D imaging are increasingly used even for standard procedures in conventional operating rooms. With Cios Spin, our versatile mobile C-arm with an isocentric design and easy-to-use 3D workflow capabilities, you are prepared for a broad range of image-guided spine surgery procedures.
Simplify quality control for implant placement
Our imaging systems allow you to verify the placement of spinal implants intraoperatively, helping you avoid revision surgeries.
Our mobile C-arms
Scientific Talks and Publications
The statements with footnotes in this document are based on a result of the quoted clinical study that evaluates the procedure. The results are not generated with the actual product version. It is expected that the actual product version has similar or improved functionality to support the evaluated procedure.
Some/all of the features and products described herein may not be available in the United States or other countries.
1Edward Fomekong, Julien Pierrard, and Christian Raftopoulos, “Comparative Cohort Study of Percutaneous Pedicle Screw Implantation without Versus with Navigation in Patients Undergoing Surgery for Degenerative Lumbar Disc Disease,” World Neurosurgery 111 (2018): e410–17, https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/29274453.
Marcus Beck et al., “Benefit and Accuracy of Intraoperative 3D-Imaging After Pedicle Screw Placement: A Prospective Study in Stabilizing Thoracolumbar Fractures,” European Spine Journal 18, no. 10 (2009): 1469–77, https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/19513764; Daniel Kendoff et al., “Intraoperative 3D Imaging: Value and Consequences in 248 Cases,” Journal of Trauma and Acute Care Surgery 66, no. 1 (2009): 232–8, https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/19131832; Jan von Recum et al., “Intraoperative 3D C-Arm Imaging. State of the Art,” Unfallchirurg 115, no. 3 (2012): 196–201, https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/22367513.
3Compared to today’s conventional 23 cm/9 inch image intensifiers
5Average system availability of Cios Select