News | Cath Lab | August 17, 2016

Minnesota Hospital Receives Cath Lab Upgrades from Corindus, Acist

Robotic therapy, rapid exchange FFR and automated contrast delivery provide advanced workflow solutions at Fairview Southdale Hospital

Corindus Corpath, Acist Medical RXi and CVi, Fairview Southdale Hospital, Minnesota, cath lab

August 17, 2016 — Corindus Vascular Robotics Inc. and Acist Medical Systems Inc. are providing Fairview Southdale Hospital, Edina, Minn., with three technologies that improve workflow in the cardiac cath lab. This includes the CorPath System from Corindus, and Acist’s RXi and CVi technologies.

"I am excited to work with both companies to bring innovative solutions to the cath lab that enhance patient care," said Gregory Helmer, M.D., FACC, co-director of medical research, Fairview Southdale Hospital. "Rapid FFR and robotic PCI are significant contributions to PCI procedures and may improve safety, lesion assessment, and bring further precision to our interventional procedures."

The CorPath System is the first U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA)-cleared robotic-assisted system for percutaneous coronary intervention (PCI), offering robotic precision that may improve clinical outcomes and protection for physicians and staff from serious occupational hazards in the cath lab. The Acist RXi technology provides the reassurance of accurate and reliable fractional flow reserve (FFR) measurements and the advantages of Rapid Exchange technology. Acist CVi simplifies contrast injection for procedures while enhancing safety, efficiency, control and image quality.

For more information: www.corindus.com, www.acist.com

Related Content

Philips Healthcare, Volcano IVUS showing an implanted stent. IVUS might offer an alternative to contrast angiography in patients with acute kidney disease (AKD).
News | Cath Lab | June 14, 2019
June 14, 2019 – A late-breaking study examined the effects of intravascular ultrasound (IVUS) guided drug-eluting ste
Videos | Cath Lab | May 20, 2019
This is a walk through of the primary structural heart hybrid cath lab at...
Mobility May Predict Elderly Heart Attack Survivors' Repeat Hospital Stays
News | Cath Lab | April 23, 2019
Determining which elderly heart attack patients take longer to stand from a seated position and walk across a room may...
FDA Releases New Guidance on Medical Devices Containing Nitinol
News | Cath Lab | April 18, 2019
April 18, 2019 — The U.S.
Angiography shows a stenotic lesion in the mid right coronary artery, undilatable by standard high-pressure balloon angioplasty (inset, arrowheads). (B) Optical coherence tomography (OCT) cross-sectional (top) and longitudinal (bottom) images acquired before IVL and coregistered to the OCT lens (arrow in A) demonstrate severe near-circumferential calcification in the area of the stenosis. (C) Angiography demonstrates improvement in the area of stenosis after IVL lithoplasty.

Figure 2: Angiography demonstrates a stenotic lesion in the mid right coronary artery, undilatable by standard high-pressure balloon angioplasty (inset, arrowheads). (B) Optical coherence tomography (OCT) cross-sectional (top) and longitudinal (bottom) images acquired before IVL and coregistered to the OCT lens (arrow in A) demonstrate severe near-circumferential calcification (double-headed arrow) in the area of the stenosis. (C) Angiography demonstrates improvement in the area of stenosis after IVL (inset; note the cavitation bubbles generated by IVL [black arrows]). (D) OCT cross-sectional (top) and longitudinal (bottom) images acquired post-IVL and coregistered to the OCT lens (white arrow in C) demonstrate multiple calcium fractures and large acute luminal gain. (E) Angiography demonstrates complete stent expansion with the semicompliant stent balloon (inset) without the need for high-pressure noncompliant balloon inflation. (F) OCT cross-sectional (top) and longitudinal (bottom) images acquired post-stenting and coregistered to the OCT lens (arrow in E) demonstrate further fracture displacement (arrow), with additional increase in the acute area gain (5.17 mm2), resulting in full stent expansion and minimal malapposition.

Feature | Cath Lab | April 15, 2019 | Dean Kereiakes, M.D., FACC, FSCAI, and Jonathan Hill, M.D., DISRUPT CAD III Co-Principal Investigators
Over the last 40 years, despite multiple advancements in percutaneous coronary interventions, calcified lesions remai
BIOTRONIK’s PK Papyrus covered coronary stent. The stent ius used in emergency coronary artery dissections to repair the vessel wall.
Technology | Cath Lab | April 15, 2019
April 15, 2019 — Biotronik began its U.S.
Providing Follow-Up Care After Heart Attack Helps Reduce Readmissions, Deaths
News | Cath Lab | April 09, 2019
A program designed to help heart attack patients with the transition from hospital to outpatient care can reduce...
TherOx Receives FDA Approval for SuperSaturated Oxygen Therapy
Technology | Cath Lab | April 08, 2019
TherOx Inc. announced that the U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) granted premarket approval for its...
Cook Medical Recalls Transseptal Needle Due to Risk of Detached Plastic Fragments
News | Cath Lab | March 20, 2019
March 20, 2019 — Cook Medical is recalling one lot of its...
Overlay Init