In addition to the surgical laser lithotripsy solution boosted by Richard Wolf, we offer inclusive solution for urology centers and Extracorporeal Shock Wave Lithotripsy “ESWL”. This includes venue provision and preparation based on prior professional designing, and the installation of the most advanced Piezolith 3000 plus ESWL system from Richard Wolf that could also get integrated to the hospital Picture Archiving & Communication System “PACS”.
The PiezoLith 3000Plus submits a genuine control system for computer-aided automatic positioning of urology stones using the newly developed in-picture navigation. Features like the unit’s menu-guided touch-screen operation, display functions, and its live ultrasound and X-ray imaging, amplify new standards in ESWL systems. Elevated efficacy, triple focal zones, powerful therapy source, minimized pain, down-graded side effects, ease of use with the inline focusing characteristic, the high penetration depth, the simplicity and short treatment times are all some of the scored advantages of this ESWL challenging system.
Extracorporeal Shock Wave Therapy (ESWT) is a non-invasive procedure for the treatment of acute and chronic pain of the musculoskeletal system. Acoustic shock waves are characterized by a pressure surge with an extremely short rise time, which is then followed by an exponential drop in pressure and a brief phase of negative pressure. The shock waves used in ESWT focus or develop in the target tissue at the point where the pain is originating from. They cause an improved local blood circulation and metabolism. The primary means by which extracorporeal shock waves affect living tissue is based on the transformation of mechanical stimuli into biochemical or biomolecularsignals.The science behind ESWT is analogous to that of lithotripsy, a technology that makes use of acoustic shockwaves to break up kidney stones without surgery. The technique of using shockwaves to break up kidney stones has been around for nearly a quarter of a century. In the process of treating hundreds of thousands of patients, specialized machines were developed specifically with the idea of using the generated shockwaves in other parts of the body, e.g. to treat musculoskeletal conditions