For its technical characteristics the robot is able to work in different applications, from urology to gynecology, from thoracic surgery to general surgery. The surgeon, physically away from the operating field and seated at a station equipped with monitors and controls, moves the arms of the robot, connected to the endoscopic instruments, which are introduced through small incisions. The operating field is projected three-dimensionally, with still and very high resolution images.
The system, performing autonomously more than one million safety checks every second, offering maximum safety and reliability during operation. Audio video feedback keeps surgeons and operating room staff informed about the system status and the patient’s health status. A large touchscreen with the ability to draw freehand drawings on the projection of the operating field facilitates communication within the team.
Using the Da Vinci Robot it is possible to make small incisions, reducing tissue trauma. In addition, bleeding, hospital stay and post-operative pain are reduced. Consequently, recovery times are also shorter and it is easier to return to carrying out daily activities. Finally, greater ease in performing complex surgical maneuvers should be noted and safety for the patient is increased.
His job is to perform spinal cord transplants. Its mission is to reduce surgery times, radiation, pain and all possible complications.
Extremely accurate in reproducing a pre-planned surgical procedure, Mazor can be used in both open and minimally invasive percutaneous surgery. From stabilization of the spine to spinal surgery with a posterior approach, from the treatment of spinal deformities, such as scoliosis, to kyphoplasty and vertebroplasty up to the possibility of taking pathological material in the case of a tumor.
The field of application of this innovative surgical robot is very wide, under the watchful eyes of the surgeon who will only be required to make a correct clinical judgment and careful planning of the procedure.
Generally, the techinques that rely on robotic surgery are already less invasive Compared to the surgical technique, the use of the robotic system reduces intraoperative exposure to difference by approximately 60% (for the patient and for the staff), by 50% of postoperative complications, by 30% of the hospital stay and the number of re-interventions by 50%. In addition, the reduction in pain relief therapy following the operation is also relevant.