Solyx™Solyx SIS System
The mesh implant is intended as a suburethral sling for the treatment of stress urinary incontinence resulting from urethral hypermobility and/or intrinsic sphincter deficiency. The Solyx SIS Delivery Device is intended for use as an aid in insertion, placement, fixation, and anchoring of Solyx SIS surgical mesh during urogynaecological procedures.
Single incision sling system designed to offer a procedure with fewer steps and reduced dissection. The mesh assembly is designed to be placed away from critical structures, such as the obturator bundle, and the carrier snap-fit on the delivery device tip is designed to facilitate control during placement. Available with Advantage™ clear mesh or Advantage Blue mesh.
Mesh Carrier and Assembly
- The barb design is intended to track smoothly through tissue
- Snap-fit delivery device is designed to help prevent premature carrier slip-off
- Mesh length is 9cm
- Mesh assembly placement is designed to be away from critical structures, such as the obturator bundle
- Designed to seat carrier where placed
- Ergonomic handle design
- Mid-line marker designed to facilitate guidance for accurate placement
Ability to Tighten
- Sling is tensioned by delivery device advancement and retraction
- Carrier snap-fit on delivery device tip designed to facilitate control during placement
Note: Once the carrier is deposited in the tissue, it is not designed to be reconnected onto the shaft tip for additional tension/adjustment.
Caution: For Female Mid-Urethral Slings: Federal (US) law restricts this device to sale by or on the order of a physician trained in use of surgical mesh for repair of stress urinary incontinence.
Refer to package insert provided with this product for complete Indications for Use, Contraindications, Warnings, Precautions, Adverse Events, and Instructions prior to using this product.
Potential risks for Boston Scientific Suburetheral slings: The following adverse events have been reported due to suburethral sling placement, any of which may be ongoing, but are not limited to: As with all implants, local irritation at the wound site and/or a foreign body response may occur, Foreign body reaction may be acute or chronic, Pain (pelvic, vaginal, groin/thigh, suprapubic, dyspareunia) (acute or chronic), Dyspareunia, Tissue responses to the mesh implant could include: erosion into organs (urethra, bladder or other surrounding tissues); exposure/extrusion into the vagina, Mesh contact with urine via erosion/exposure/extrusion may result in stone formation, scarring/scar contracture, Necrosis, fistula formation (acute or chronic), inflammation (acute or chronic), Mesh contracture, Tissue contracture, Vaginal shortening or stenosis that may result in dyspareunia and/or sexual dysfunction, Pain with intercourse that may not resolve, Exposed mesh may cause pain or discomfort to the patient’s partner during intercourse, Sexual dysfunction, including the inability to have intercourse. Like all foreign bodies, the mesh may potentiate an existing infection. Allergic reaction has been reported. Known risks of surgical procedures for the treatment of incontinence include: pain, ongoing pain (pelvic, vaginal, groin/thigh, suprapubic, dyspareunia), Severe, chronic pain, Apareunia, Leg weakness, Infection, De novo detrusor instability, Complete failure of the procedure/failure to resolve a patient’s stress urinary incontinence, Voiding dysfunction (incontinence, temporary or permanent lower urinary tract obstruction, difficulty urinating, pain with urination, overactive bladder, and retention), Bruising, bleeding (vaginal, hematoma formation), Abscess, Vaginal discharge, Dehiscence of vaginal incision, Edema and erythema at the wound site, Perforation or laceration of vessels, nerves, bladder, urethra or bowel may occur during placement. The following additional adverse events have been reported for the Solyx SIS System: Dysuria, Hematuria. The occurrence of these events may require surgical intervention and possible removal of the entire mesh. In some instances, these events may persist as a permanent condition after surgical intervention or other treatment. Removal of mesh or correction of mesh-related complications may involve multiple surgeries. Complete removal of mesh may not be possible and additional surgeries may not always fully correct the complications.
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