Chargeur pour batteries Vibraject avec cable.
Here is the solution to irrigate & activate your irrigations solutions during a root canal treatment !
Numerous studies have demonstrated the effectiveness of cavitation and acoustic micro-currents (hydrodynamic fluids) to allow elimination of bacterial biofilm in all root canal system and evacuation of the smear layer.
This device was designed to emit vibrations safely and allow the activation of the hydrodynamic phenomenon. The fluids thus activated clean and disinfect thoroughly, ensuring the success of your treatment!
Efficiency : generation of hydrodynamic fluid facilitating elimination of smear layer, and the disruption and removal of the biofilm from all aspects of the root canal system.
Security : manual activation, autoclavable clips, silicone tips to fit the size of any syringe.
Ergonomics :wireless, lightweight, fits all syringes, runs on rechargeable batteries
Here is the solution to offer your patient really painless injections !
In 1965, Ronald Melzack and Patrick Wall present the Gate Control Theory, theory of the selective medullary door. It explains that there is a gate for pain, located in spinal cord, which regulates the entry of nervous messages.
VibraJect® produces a mild vibrating sensation that helps over-ride the pain signals from the needle. The nerve endings associated with sensing temperature and pain are small, uninsulated and have a relatively low signal intensity. The nerves which respond to pressure and vibration are larger, insulated and have a relatively high signal intensity.
When vibration and pain signals are combined, as in the case with an injection using VibraJect, it is believed that the vibration message carried by the insulated nerves predominates over the pain message carried by the smaller uninsulated nerves. The tactile pathway appears to have an inhibitory action on the pain pathway at the dorsal horn of the spinal cord. The patient only experiences vibration as proven by the Gate Theory of Perception.
Ronald Melzack (born 19 July 1929 Montreal, Quebec) is a Canadian psychologist and emeritus professor of psychology at McGill University. In 1965, he and Patrick David Wall revolutionized the search for pain by introducing the "Gate Control Theory".
Melzack has received numerous awards, including the Prix du Quebec (1994), the Order of Canada (1995), and the Ordre National du Québec (2000). In 2010, he won the Grawemeyer Award for his research in the field of Science of Pain.
Activation of irrigation solutions
Clinical case from Dr Thomas H. (Nancy)
Anesthesia & Physics Forceps extraction
Clinical case from Dr Kosinski T. (USA)