We are a well-known manufacturer, distributor, wholesaler and exporter of complete range of medical equipments specialising in diabetic foot management. These equipment have been manufactured as per strict quality control parameters, using premium grade raw-material and components.
All the machines and instruments offered by us are available at reasonable prices and are known for their accurate results. These are used widely all across the globe in a number of medical and therapeutic applications.
We offer the following:
The transcutaneous oxygen measurement unit Precise Range of tcpO2 are intended for the measurement partial pressure of oxygen, also known as tcpO2, on the surface of the skin.
The probe parameters, the measurement process, as well as the tcpO2 measurement results of three measurements can be saved onto the internal memory.
Area of Applications:
One of the frequent causes of non-traumatic lower-limb amputation is Diabetes and is usually preceded by foot ulcer and infection. The reason of this ulceration is commonly a loss of protective sensation due to peripheral neuropathy, for which there is no prevention strategy. Current research promotes early detection of neuropathy so that secondary prevention measures, such as intensive foot-care education and treatment, can be used for individuals.
Since diabetic neuropathy involves the nerves, the neurological exam is a crucial part of the diagnosis. Different nerves are in charge of transmitting different sensory messages, such as temperature, touch, and vibration. Damaged nerves can’t transmit messages as well as they should, so these tests can be very helpful in narrowing down which nerves are affected.
Early identification of feet 'at risk' for ulceration is important in preventing plantar lesions in diabetic patients with insensitive feet. Plantar pressures are higher in diabetic neuropathic patients than non-diabetic and non-neuropathic Counterparts. As high plantar pressure is a proven risk factor for foot ulceration, effective screening for high plantar pressures in diabetic patients could have a major influence on the incidence of diabetic foot ulceration.