Tri-City Medical Center in Oceanside, California, has purchased Mazor Robotics’ Renaissance system, the company has announced. Offering a safer surgical environment for patients, surgeons, and OR staff, Mazor Robotics Ltd. is dedicated to the development and marketing of innovative surgical robots and complementary products.
Mazor Robotics' flagship product, Renaissance, is a state-of-the-art surgical guidance system that enables surgeons to conduct spine surgeries in an accurate and secure manner. In the placement of over 15,000 implants in the USA and Europe, Mazor Robotics systems have been successfully used, the company stated in a press release.
“We are very excited to have this installation in Southern California, our first in this key market,” said Ori Hadomi, CEO of Mazor Robotics in a company press release. “We have ten active systems in the U.S., including Tri-City and others in Houston, Dallas, and Atlanta. Our U.S. sales team has exciting momentum and we are looking forward to a strong year.”
Tri-City Medical Center is a 397-bed, full-service healthcare facility offering comprehensive medical care and is located in the North San Diego County community of Oceanside, California. Community owned and operated, Tri-City Medical is nationally recognized for its highly rated, compassionate medical and professional staff and state-of-the-art technology.
In minimally invasive spine surgeries and other spine procedures, such as laminectomy and fusion, The Orthopaedic & Spine Institute at Tri-City Medical has lots experience. The company believes that there is a significant shift in its approach to spinal surgeries with Mazor's impressive technology.
Recently, the company announced that the European Patent Office granted European Patent No. 1414362 entitled “Miniature Bone-mounted Surgical Robot,” which covers the Company's flagship product, Renaissance. Renaissance is a state-of-the-art surgical robotic system that enables surgeons to conduct spine surgeries in an accurate and secure manner. The newly granted patent includes claims for surgical robots, including Renaissance, to be mounted to a patient's spine.
Edited by Jennifer Russell