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Surgical Suture

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medical disposable sterile PGAr suture

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Min.Order Quantity: 600 /Dozens

Supply Ability: 50000 /Dozens per Month

Port: Shanghai

Payment Terms: L/C,T/T,Western Union

FOB Price: USD$ 12 - 18 /Dozen


 

Below other sutures for reference.

 

 

Diposable sterilized medical Surgical Suture attached suture 


Items listed in the following: 

 

Chromic or plain Catgut with needle

USP6/0-3#

1 doz/box

50boxes/ctn

30.5x26.5x32.5cm

Braided silk with needle

USP6/0-3#

USP7/0-8/0

1 doz/box 50box/ctn

30.5x26.5x32.5cm

Braided polyester with needle

USP6/0-3#

USP7/0-8/0

1 doz/box 50box/ctn

30.5x26.5x32.5cm

Monofilament Nylon with needle

USP6/0-3#

USP7/0-11/0

1 doz/box 50box/ctn

30.5x26.5x32.5cm

Monofilament polypropylene with needle

USP6/0-3#

USP7/0-11/0

1 doz/box 50box/ctn

30.5x26.5x32.5cm

Synthetic Braided absorbable with needle

(polyglycolic Acid)

USP4/0-6/0

USP3/0

USP2/0

USP/0

USP/1

USP/2

 

1 doz/box (paper box)

50box/ctn

30.5x26.5x32.5cm

Synthetic Monofilament absorbable with needle

USP4/0-6/0

USP3/0

USP2/0

USP/0

USP/1

USP/2

 

 

1 doz/box 50box/ctn

30.5x26.5x32.5cm

 

Specific products description etc .in the following: 

 

1. PLAIN/CHROMIC CATGUT SUTURE

DESCRIPTION

PLAIN/CHROMIC CATGUT SUTURE is an absorbable sterile surgical suture composed of purified connective tissue (mostly collagen) derived from either the serosal layer of beef (bovine) or the submucosal fibrous layer of sheep (ovine) intestines.

PLAIN/CHROMIC CATGUT SUTURE meets all requirements established by the United States Pharmacopeia (U.S.P.) for Absorbable Surgical Suture.

INDICATION

PLAIN/CHROMIC CATGUT SUTURE is indicated for use in general soft tissue approximation and/or ligation, including use in ophthalmic procedures, but not for use in cardiovasular and neurological procedures.

ACTIONS

 

When PLAIN/CHROMIC CATGUT SUTURE is placed in tissue, a moderate tissue inflammation occurs characteristic of foreign body response to a substance. This is followed by a loss of tensile strength and suture mass, as the proteolytic enzymatic digestive process dissolves the surgical gut. This process continues until the suture is completely absorbed. Absorption of PLAIN/CHROMIC CATGUT SUTURE is essentially complete between 30 to 60 days.

CONTRAINDICATIONS

The use of this suture is contraindicated in patients with known sensitivities or allergies to collagen or chromium, as gut is a collagen based material, and chromic gut is treated with chromic salt solutions.

WARNINGS

 

As with any foreign body, prolonged contact of this or any other suture with salt solutions, such as those found in the urinary or biliary tracts, may result in calculus formation.

This suture, being absorbable, should not be used where extended approximation of tissue is required.

Do not resterilize. Discard open, unused sutures. Store at room temperature. Avoid prolonged exposure to elevated temperatures.

Users should be familiar with surgical procedures and techniques involving gut suture before using PLAIN/CHROMIC CATGUT SUTURE for wound closure, as the risk of wound dehiscence may vary with the site of application and the suture material used.

Acceptable surgical practice should be followed with respect to drainage and closure of contaminated or infected wounds.

The use of this suture may be inappropriate in elderly, malnourished, or debilitated patients, or in patients suffering from conditions which may delay wound healing.

The use of supplemental nonabsorbable sutures should be considered by the surgeon in the closure of sites which may undergo expansion, stretching, or distention or which may require additional support.

Certain patients may be hypeersensitive to collagen or chromium and might exhibit an immunological reaction resulting in inflammation, tissue granulation or fibrosis, wound suppuration and bleeding, as well as sinus formation.

PRECAUTIONS

In handling this or any other suture material, care should be taken to avoid damage from handling. Avoid crushing or crimping damage due to application of surgical instruments such as forceps or needle holders.

Adequate knot security requires the accepted surgical technique of flat, square ties, with additional throws as warranted by surgical cicumstance and the experience of the surgeon. The use of additional throws may be particularly appropriate when knotting monofilaments.

The surgeon should avoid unnecessary tension when running down knots, to reduce the occurrence of surface fraying and weakening of the strand.

Under some circumstances, notably orthopedic procedures, immobilization by external support may be employed at the discretion of the surgeon.

ADVERSE REACTIONS

Adverse effects associated with the use of this device include: wound dehiscence, variable rates of absorption over time (depending on the type of suture used, the presence of infection and the tissue site), failure to provide adequate wound support in closure of sites where expansion, stretching or distension occur, etc. , unless additional support is supplied through the use of nonabsorable suture material, failure to provide adequate wound support in elderly, malnourished or debilitated patients or in patients suffering from cancer, anemia, obesity, diabetes, infection or other conditions which may delay wound healing, allergic response in patients with known sensitivities to collagen or chromium which may result in an immunological reaction resulting in inflammation, tissue granulation or fibrosis, wound suppuration and bleeding, as well as sinus formation, infected wounds, moderate tissue inflammatory response characteristic of foreign body response, calculi formation in urinary and biliary tracts when prolonged contact with salt solutions such as urine and bile occurs, and transitory local irritation.

HOW SUPPLIED

PLAIN/CHROMIC CATGUT SUTURE is available in size 6/0 to 3 (U.S.P.) and supplied as needled suture and ligature, sterilized by irradiation, packaged in a conditioning fluid containing isopropanol and water.

 

 

2. POLYGLYCOLIC ACID (PGA) SUTURE

DESCRIPTION

POLYGLYCOLIC ACID (PGA) SUTURE is an absorbable sterile surgical suture composed of polyglycolic acid.

POLYGLYCOLIC ACID (PGA) SUTURE meets all requirements established by the United States Pharmacopeia (U.S.P.) for Absorbable Surgical Suture.

INDICATION

POLYGLYCOLIC ACID (PGA) SUTURE is indicated for use in general soft tissue approximation and/or ligation, including use in ophthalmic procedures, but not for use in cardiovasular and neurological procedures.

ACTIONS

 

POLYGLYCOLIC ACID (PGA) SUTURE elicits a minimal tissue reaction and in growth of fibrous connective tissue. Absorption of bioabsorbable sutures occurs by hydrolysis, beginning with loss of tensile strength followed by loss of mass. Absorption of PGA suture is essentially complete between 60 to 90 days.

CONTRAINDICATIONS

 

This suture, being absorbable, should not be used where extended approximation of tissue is required.

WARNINGS

 

As with any foreign body, prolonged contact of this or any other suture with salt solutions, such as those found in the urinary or biliary tracts, may result in calculus formation.

Do not resterilize. Discard open, unused sutures. Store at room temperature. Avoid prolonged exposure to elevated temperatures.

Users should be familiar with surgical procedures and techniques involving absorable suture before using POLYGLYCOLIC ACID (PGA) SUTURE for wound closure, as the risk of wound dehiscence may vary with the site of application and the suture material used.

Acceptable surgical practice should be followed with respect to drainage and closure of contaminated or infected wounds.

The use of this suture may be inappropriate in elderly, malnourished, or debilitated patients, or in patients suffering from conditions which may delay wound healing.

The use of supplemental nonabsorbable sutures should be considered by the surgeon in the closure of sites which may undergo expansion, stretching, or distention or which may require additional support.

PRECAUTIONS

In handling this or any other suture material, care should be taken to avoid damage from handling. Avoid crushing or crimping damage due to application of surgical instruments such as forceps or needle holders.

Adequate knot security requires the accepted surgical technique of flat, square ties, with additional throws as warranted by surgical circumstance and the experience of the surgeon. The use of additional throws may be particularly appropriate when knotting monofilaments.

Under some circumstances, notably orthopedic procedures, immobilization by external support may be employed at the discretion of the surgeon.

Skin sutures which remain in place longer than 7 days may cause localized irritation and should be snipped off or removed as indicated.

ADVERSE REACTIONS

Adverse effects associated with the use of this device include: wound dehiscence, failure to provide adequate wound support in closure of sites where expansion, stretching or distension occur, failure to provide adequate wound support in elderly, malnourished or debilitated patients or in patients suffering from conditions which may delay wound healing, wound infection, minimal acute inflammatory tissue reaction, localized irritation when skin sutures are left in place for greater than 7 days, calculi formation in urinary and biliary tracts when prolonged contact with salt solutions such as urine and bile occurs, and transitory local irritation.

HOW SUPPLIED

POLYGLYCOLIC ACID (PGA) SUTURE is available in size 6/0 to 2 (U.S.P.) and supplied as needled suture and ligature, as braided dyed (violet) and undyed. POLYGLYCOLIC ACID (PGA) SUTURE is sterilized by Ethylene Oxide.

 

 

3. SILK SUTURE

DESCRIPTION

SILK SUTURE is a nonabsorbable sterile surgical suture composed of an organic protein called fibroin. This protein is derived from filaments of silk fibroin.

SILK SUTURE meets all requirements established by the United States Pharmacopeia (U.S.P.) for Nonabsorbable Surgical Suture.

INDICATION

SILK SUTURE is indicated for use in general soft tissue approximation and/or ligation, including use in cardiovasular, ophthalmic and neurological procedures.

ACTIONS

 

SILK SUTURE elicits a minimal acute inflammatory reaction in tissues, which is followed by gradual encapsulation of the suture by fibrous connective tissues. While SILK SUTURE is not absorbed, progressive degradation of the protcinaccous silk fiber in vivo may result in gradual loss of all of the suture's tensile strength within one year.

CONTRAINDICATIONS

 

The use of this suture is contraindicated in patients which known sensitivities or allergies to silk.

Due to the gradual loss of tensile strength which may occur over prolonged periods in vivo, SILK SUTURE should not be used where permanent retention of tensile strength is required.

WARNINGS

 

As with any foreign body, prolonged contact of this or any other suture with salt solutions, such as those found in the urinary or biliary tracts, may result in calculus formation.

Do not resterilize. Discard open, unused sutures.

Users should be familiar with surgical procedures and techniques involving nonabsorable suture before using SILK SUTURE for wound closure, as the risk of wound dehiscence may vary with the site of application and the suture material used.

Acceptable surgical practice should be followed with respect to drainage and closure of contaminated or infected wounds.

PRECAUTIONS

In handling this or any other suture material, care should be taken to avoid damage from handling. Avoid crushing or crimping damage due to application of surgical instruments such as forceps or needle holders.

Adequate knot security requires the accepted surgical technique of flat, square ties, with additional throws as warranted by surgical circumstance and the experience of the surgeon. The use of additional throws may be particularly appropriate when knotting monofilaments.

ADVERSE REACTIONS

Adverse effects associated with the use of this device include: wound dehiscence, gradual loss of tensile strength over time, allergic response in patients that known to be sensitive to silk, calculi formation in urinary and biliary tracts when prolonged contact with salt solutions such as urine and bile occurs, enhanced bacterial infectivity, acute inflammatory tissue reaction, and pain, edema, and erythema at the wound site.

HOW SUPPLIED

SILK (BRAIDED) SUTURE is available in size 7/0 to 4 (U.S.P.) and supplied as needled suture and ligature. SILK (TWISTED) SUTURE is available in size 11/0 to 8/0 (U.S.P.) and supplied as needled suture and ligature. SILK SUTURE is sterilized by irradiation.

 

 

4. POLYESTER SUTURE

DESCRIPTION

POLYESTER SUTURE is a nonabsorbable sterile surgical suture composed of high-molecular weight, long-chain, linear polyesters having recurrent aromatic rings.

POLYESTER SUTURE meets all requirements established by the United States Pharmacopeia (U.S.P.) for Nonabsorbable Surgical Suture.

INDICATION

POLYESTER SUTURE is indicated for use in general soft tissue approximation and/or ligation, including use in cardiovasular, ophthalmic and neurological procedures.

ACTIONS

 

POLYESTER SUTURE elicits a minimal acute inflammatory reaction in tissues, which is followed by gradual encapsulation of the suture by fibrous connective tissues. While POLYESTER SUTURE is not absorbed, nor is any significant change in strength retention known to occur in vivo.

CONTRAINDICATIONS

 

None known.

WARNINGS

 

As with any foreign body, prolonged contact of this or any other suture with salt solutions, such as those found in the urinary or biliary tracts, may result in calculus formation.

Do not resterilize. Discard open, unused sutures.

Users should be familiar with surgical procedures and techniques involving nonabsorable suture before using POLYESTER SUTURE for wound closure, as the risk of wound dehiscence may vary with the site of application and the suture material used.

Acceptable surgical practice should be followed with respect to drainage and closure of contaminated or infected wounds.

PRECAUTIONS

In handling this or any other suture material, care should be taken to avoid damage from handling. Avoid crushing or crimping damage due to application of surgical instruments such as forceps or needle holders.

Adequate knot security requires the accepted surgical technique of flat, square ties, with additional throws as warranted by surgical cicumstance and the experience of the surgeon. The use of additional throws may be particularly appropriate when knotting monofilaments.

ADVERSE REACTIONS

Adverse effects associated with the use of this device include: wound dehiscence, calculi formation in urinary and biliary tracts when prolonged contact with salt solutions such as urine and bile occurs, infected wounds, minimal acute inflammatory tissue reaction, and transitory local irritation.

HOW SUPPLIED

POLYESTER SUTURE is available in size 5/0 to 2 (U.S.P.) and supplied as needled suture and ligature, sterilized by irradiation.

 

POLYPROPYLENE SUTURE

DESCRIPTION

POLYPROPYLENE SUTURE is a nonabsorbable sterile surgical suture composed of a strand of polypropylene, a synthetic linear polyolefin.

POLYPROPYLENE SUTURE meets all requirements established by the United States Pharmacopeia (U.S.P.) for Nonabsorbable Surgical Suture.

INDICATION

POLYPROPYLENE SUTURE is indicated for use in general soft tissue approximation and/or ligation, including use in cardiovasular, ophthalmic and neurological procedures.

ACTIONS

 

POLYPROPYLENE SUTURE elicits a minimal acute inflammatory reaction in tissues, which is followed by gradual encapsulation of the suture by fibrous connective tissues. While POLYPROPYLENE SUTURE is not absorbed, nor is any significant change in strength retention known to occur in vivo.

CONTRAINDICATIONS

 

None known.

WARNINGS

 

As with any foreign body, prolonged contact of this or any other suture with salt solutions, such as those found in the urinary or biliary tracts, may result in calculus formation.

Do not resterilize. Discard open, unused sutures.

Users should be familiar with surgical procedures and techniques involving nonabsorable suture before using POLYPROPYLENE SUTURE for wound closure, as the risk of wound dehiscence may vary with the site of application and the suture material used.

Acceptable surgical practice should be followed with respect to drainage and closure of contaminated or infected wounds.

PRECAUTIONS

In handling this or any other suture material, care should be taken to avoid damage from handling. Avoid crushing or crimping damage due to application of surgical instruments such as forceps or needle holders.

Adequate knot security requires the accepted surgical technique of flat, square ties, with additional throws as warranted by surgical circumstance and the experience of the surgeon. The use of additional throws may be particularly appropriate when knotting monofilaments.

ADVERSE REACTIONS

Adverse effects associated with the use of this device include: wound dehiscence, calculi formation in urinary and biliary tracts when prolonged contact with salt solutions such as urine and bile occurs, enhanced bacterial infectivity, minimal acute inflammatory tissue reaction, and pain, edema, and erythema at the wound site.

HOW SUPPLIED

POLYPROPYLENE SUTURE is available in size 10/0 to 2 (U.S.P.) and supplied as needled suture and ligature, sterilized by irradiation.

 

 

5. POLYAMIDE (NYLON) SUTURE

DESCRIPTION

POLYAMIDE (NYLON) SUTURE is a nonabsorbable sterile surgical suture composed of the long-chain aliphatic polymers Nylon 6 and Nylon 6,6.

POLYAMIDE (NYLON) SUTURE meets all requirements established by the United States Pharmacopeia (U.S.P.) for Nonabsorbable Surgical Suture.

INDICATION

POLYAMIDE (NYLON) SUTURE is indicated for use in general soft tissue approximation and/or ligation, including use in cardiovasular, ophthalmic and neurological procedures.

ACTIONS

 

POLYAMIDE (NYLON) SUTURE elicits a minimal acute inflammatory reaction in tissues, which is followed by gradual encapsulation of the suture by fibrous connective tissues. While POLYAMIDE (NYLON) SUTURE is not absorbed, progressive hydrolysis of the nylon in vivo may result in gradual loss of tensile strength over time.

CONTRAINDICATIONS

 

Due to the gradual loss of tensile strength which may occur over prolonged in vivo, POLYAMIDE (NYLON) SUTURE should not be used where permanent retention of tensile strength is required.

WARNINGS

 

As with any foreign body, prolonged contact of this or any other suture with salt solutions, such as those found in the urinary or biliary tracts, may result in calculus formation.

Do not resterilize. Discard open, unused sutures.

Users should be familiar with surgical procedures and techniques involving nonabsorable suture before using POLYAMIDE (NYLON) SUTURE for wound closure, as the risk of wound dehiscence may vary with the site of application and the suture material used.

Acceptable surgical practice should be followed with respect to drainage and closure of contaminated or infected wounds.

PRECAUTIONS

In handling this or any other suture material, care should be taken to avoid damage from handling. Avoid crushing or crimping damage due to application of surgical instruments such as forceps or needle holders.

Adequate knot security requires the accepted surgical technique of flat, square ties, with additional throws as warranted by surgical circumstance and the experience of the surgeon. The use of additional throws may be particularly appropriate when knotting monofilaments.

ADVERSE REACTIONS

Adverse effects associated with the use of this device include: wound dehiscence, gradual loss of tensile strength over time, calculi formation in urinary and biliary tracts when prolonged contact with salt solutions such as urine and bile occurs, infected wounds, minimal acute inflammatory tissue reaction, and transitory local irritation.

HOW SUPPLIED

POLYAMIDE (NYLON) SUTURE is available in size 10/0 to 2 (U.S.P.) and supplied as needled suture and ligature, sterilized by irradiation.

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