Custom Silicone Chest Implants

Restore symmetry to the chest

Anatomics can help surgeons and patients correct chest wall and soft tissue defects with the use of a permanent custom made silicone implant. The implants are derived from the patient’s own CT scan to accurately contour the implant prior to surgery. Anatomics can compensate for any overlying soft tissue changes and manufacture to the surgeon’s specific measurements and requirements.

Implant Properties

Custom made to fit the chest wall or soft tissue pocket

Made from surgical grade solid silicone with FDA, ISO 13485:2003 and CE certifications

A range of durometries/hardness to choose from

Suture tabs can be included in the design to assist with fixation

With or without texture

Provided sterile

Procedure

  1. CT scan to be performed with arms down as per Anatomics CT scan protocol
  2. CT data & order details sent via AnatomicsRx ordering software
  3. Anatomics produces a Surgical BioModel of the chest with or without soft tissue anatomy
  4. Surgeon can design, review and approve the implant online using AnatomicsC3D
  5. An implant prototype can be made and sent with the BioModel to the surgeon
  6. Surgeon reviews and confirms the design
  7. Silicone implant is manufactured and supplied sterile with a BioModel

Pectus Excavatum

Pectus excavatum (PE), or funnel chest, is one of the most common congenital anomalies. It is described as an anterior chest wall deformity, characterised by a depressed sternum. This anomaly occurs in 1 in every 400 to 1000 births. Men are afflicted approximately 5 times more often than women.

Poland’s Syndrome

Poland’s Syndrome is a birth defect that presents as an underdevelopment of the hard and/or soft tissue in the chest region. It can result in an asymmetry of the bony thorax and/or the absence of the pectoralis or chest muscle on one side of the body. Poland’s syndrome has been estimated to occur in 1 to 3 per 100,000 newborns. Poland’s syndrome most often affects the right side of the body, and occurs more often in males than females.

CT Scan Protocol

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