Features and benefits:
- Flexible, strong, elastic & transparent mesh.
- Ideal porosity for high visibility & colonization.
- High strength & burst resistance for permanent support.
- Flexible for any anatomic placement.
- Non shrinkage-provides long term material stability.
- Thinner mesh available on request for laparoscopic surgery.
- Extremely economical.
- There are normal , light and super light type.
- The size can be specified according to your requirements.
D (L) x H (B) x φ
Hernia nets, also known as hernia meshes or mesh implants, are medical devices used in the surgical repair of hernias. A hernia occurs when an organ or tissue protrudes through an opening or weak spot in the surrounding muscle or connective tissue. Hernia nets are designed to reinforce the weakened area, providing support and preventing the recurrence of the hernia. These meshes can be made from various materials, including synthetic polymers or biologic tissues.
Here are key features and information about hernia nets:
Synthetic Meshes: Most hernia nets are made from synthetic materials like polypropylene, polyester, or other biocompatible polymers. These materials are durable and provide long-term support.
Biologic Meshes: Some hernia nets are made from biological tissues, such as porcine or bovine dermis. Biologic meshes are often used in specific cases, and their advantage lies in their potential to integrate with the patient’s own tissues.
Flat Mesh: A flat mesh is a simple, flat sheet of material used to reinforce the hernia defect.
3D or Contoured Mesh: Some hernia nets are designed with a three-dimensional shape to conform better to the anatomy and provide improved support.
Open vs. Laparoscopic Repair:
Open Repair: In open hernia repair procedures, the surgeon makes an incision directly over the hernia and places the mesh to reinforce the weakened area.
Laparoscopic Repair: Laparoscopic or minimally invasive techniques involve making small incisions and using specialized tools to position the mesh through a camera-guided approach.
Sutured: The mesh may be sutured into place using absorbable or non-absorbable stitches.
Tacked or Stapled: In laparoscopic procedures, the mesh may be attached using tacks or staples.
Size and Shape:
Hernia nets come in various sizes and shapes to accommodate different hernia types and patient anatomy.
The materials used in hernia nets are chosen for their biocompatibility, meaning they are well-tolerated by the body and do not elicit an adverse immune response.
The use of hernia nets can contribute to faster recovery times compared to traditional hernia repairs without mesh.
It’s important to note that the choice of hernia net and the surgical technique depend on various factors, including the patient’s health, the type and size of the hernia, and the surgeon’s preference. The use of hernia nets has become standard practice in many hernia repairs, providing effective and durable results. However, individual cases may vary, and decisions should be made based on the specific circumstances of each patient.
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