In the Palm of Your Hand
The iAssist Knee System provides a compact, electronic guidance system designed to help surgeons align and validate bony resections in real-time within the surgical field.
- Compatible with conventional instruments, the iASSIST Knee enables straightforward intraoperative set up with unnecessary workflow disruptions, leading to fewer hassles and a time neutral workflow..3,4
Enables Precise Alignment
- TheiASSIST Knee offers increased precision and accuracy by the intraoperative validation feature, which allows for direct feedback of the resections toensure proper alignment intraoperatively.5
Addresses Difficult Cases
- The iASSIST Knee consists of electronic pods that virtually identify the patient’s mechanical axis, aiding in challenging cases, including: retained hardware, abnormal bowing and extreme valgus.
- Offering an imageless solution with disposable pods, the iASSIST Knee eliminates the hassle of specialized imaging and the need for expensive capital equipment.
Optimal Component Positioning195%
iASSIST has demonstrated a neutral mechanical axis and optimal component position in the coronal plane in 95% of cases.1
iASSIST provides 88% good or excellent patient satisfaction.2
- Masse V., Lavigne P., Fallaha M. Total Knee Arthroplasty With A Novel Navigation System Within the Surgical Field. 2014.
- Desseaux, A., et al. Radiographic outcomes in the coronal plane with iASSIST™ versus optical navigation for total knee arthroplasty: A preliminary case-control study. Orthopaedics & Traumatology. 102 (2016) 363-368.
- Goh et al., Accelerometer-Based Navigation is as Accurate as Optical Computer Navigation in Restoring the Joint Line and Mechanical Axis After Total Knee Arthroplasty, JOA 31 (2016) 92-97.
- Graf P. iASSIST vs. Computer-Assisted Surgery in Total Knee Arthroplasty: Clinical and Economic Outcomes. 2014.
- Kinney, M., et al. Comparison of a Disposable, Handheld Guidance System to Conventional Surgical Technique in Total Knee Arthroplasty. Poster Presentation. AAHKS. 2014.
- Barrack, R.L., et al. Patient specific cutting blocks are currently of no proven value. Journal of Bone & Joint Surgery. Vol. 94-B, No. 11, 2012.