By John Greco, Vice President, Sales Biomedical textiles have been incorporated in to medical devices for cardiovascular and endovascular applications for more than 50 years. Initially, textiles were limited primarily to vascular grafts and heart valve sewing cuffs for use in traditional aortic valve repair. This eventually expanded to include products...

By Michelle Lishner, Medical Design Engineer
Minimally invasive surgical approaches have the potential to significantly improve overall patient outcomes, as well as reduce overall costs to the healthcare system. Patients undergoing minimally invasive surgery (MIS) generally report less post-surgical pain and more rapid recovery times than those treated with traditional...

By Shanzeh Farooqui, Development Engineering Lead
For too long, textile manufacturers complacent with the status quo have defined the landscape of medical textile manufacturing. The market is inundated with old fashioned practices of lengthy quote cycles, guarded information, and extensive red tape. Driven by an outdated business model, manufacturers have overlooked...

By Jeffrey Koslosky, Director, Engineering & Product Development
Biomedical textiles come in many forms – namely woven, non-woven, braided and knitted. Knitted fabric structures, which can be formed via warp knitting or weft knitting, are highly flexible, conformable and often have high porosity....

By: Luis Padilla, President
You are stuck. The problem feels unsolvable. You have spoken with numerous companies, but everyone seems to offer the same answers but no solutions. There are many medical device development companies out there, but not all of them are willing to move outside their comfort zone...