Surgical suture

Short Description:

Surgical suture is a medical device used to hold body tissues together after an injury or surgery. Application generally involves using a needle with an attached length of thread. A number of different shapes, sizes, and thread materials have been developed over its millennia of history. Surgeons, physicians, dentists, podiatrists, eye doctors, registered nurses and other trained nursing personnel, medics, clinical pharmacists and veterinarians typically engage in suturing. Surgical knots are used to secure the sutures


Product Detail

Product Tags

Size:

Needle shapes of surgical needles

Straight

1/4 circle;3/8 circle;1/2 circle. 5/8 circle

compound curve

half curved (also known as ski)

half curved at both ends of a straight segment (also known as canoe)

taper (needle body is round and tapers smoothly to a point)

cutting (needle body is triangular and has a sharpened cutting edge on the inside curve)

reverse cutting (cutting edge on the outside)

trocar point or tapercut (needle body is round and tapered, but ends in a small triangular cutting point)

blunt points for sewing friable tissues

side cutting or spatula points (flat on top and bottom with a cutting edge along the front to one side) for eye surgery

USP3#-11/0

Material:

Suture thread is made from numerous materials. The original sutures were made from biological materials, such as catgut suture and silk. These absorbed bodily fluids and could be foci of infection. Founder of gynecology J. Marion Sims invented the use of silver wire, which is anti-bacterial, for a suture. Most modern sutures are synthetic, including the absorbables polyglycolic acid, polylactic acid, Monocryl and polydioxanone as well as the non-absorbables nylon, polyester, PVDF and polypropylene.[2] The FDA first approved triclosan-coated sutures in 2002;[3] they have been shown to reduce the chances of wound infection.[4] Sutures come in very specific sizes and may be either absorbable (naturally biodegradable in the body) or non-absorbable. Sutures must be strong enough to hold tissue securely but flexible enough to be knotted. They must be hypoallergenic and avoid the “wick effect” that would allow fluids and thus infection to penetrate the body along the suture tract.

 

Usage:

Placement

Sutures are placed by mounting a needle with attached suture into a needle holder. The needle point is pressed into the flesh, advanced along the trajectory of the needle’s curve until it emerges, and pulled through. The trailing thread is then tied into a knot, usually a square knot or surgeon’s knot. Ideally, sutures bring together the wound edges, without causing indenting or blanching of the skin,[17] since the blood supply may be impeded and thus increase infection and scarring.[18][19] Ideally, sutured skin rolls slightly outward from the wound (eversion), and the depth and width of the sutured flesh is roughly equal.[18] Placement varies based on the location,

 

Packing:

Individual foil packing

12pcs/box 600pcs/carton

Comers’ requirements.

OEM service is available

Certificates: CE ISO Approved

Caution:

1. Do not use if package is damaged

2. One-time use, please discard after use

3. Do not store in the sun

4. Keep out of the reach of children

Validity period: 5Years.

Sterile: Sterile by EO gas


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