Improving Treatment Options For You And Your Patients
For many years, there haven’t been viable surgical treatment options for sacroiliac or facet joint disorders. Today, clinicians can make a critical difference to patients suffering from these conditions by informing them about new care options.
SImmetry – The SImmetry® Sacroiliac Joint Fusion System follows proven orthopedic spine principles designed to ensure optimal fusion outcomes. Learn about the proprietary SImmetry Decorticator™ and technique, the system specifically designed to create a true sacroiliac joint arthrodesis.
Glyder – The Glyder® Facet Restoration Device is intended to provide relief from lumbar facet pain, restoring facet joint function while preserving native anatomy. The non-fusion, minimally invasive device is designed to allow implantation without sacrificing future treatment options—a new step in the care continuum for chronic lumbar facet pain.
CAUTION: Investigational Device: The Glyder device is limited by Federal (or United States) law to investigational use.
Contact a Representative – We’ll tell you more about the potential to treat low back symptoms with the SImmetry Sacroiliac Joint Fusion System and Glyder Facet Restoration System.
Events – Mark your Calendar. Learn more about the innovative Zyga suite of products at an event near you.
Reimbursement – Minimally Invasive Sacroiliac Joint Fusion 2015 Surgeon and Hospital Reimbursement Facts At-a-Glance
Marketing Support – We’re in this Together. Zyga has a portfolio of tools for providers to use in educating your patient population about sacroiliac joint problems.
While LBP affects up to 85% of all people at some point in life1,2 its underlying cause is often misunderstood. As a result, many patients seeking LBP relief do not receive the therapy they need. At Zyga, we are committed to supporting health care providers with the products, education, support and information they need to provide the best possible care for their patients.
It has been reported that up to 30% of all chronic LBP derives from the Sacroiliac joint.3,4 However, because SI joint issues often mimic discogenic or radicular LBP, patients with SI joint dysfunction may not be correctly diagnosed, leading to unnecessary treatment such as lumbar spine surgery. In fact, the sacroiliac joint is the most likely source of low back pain after lumbar fusion.5
For your patients with unresolved LBP who have unsuccessfully pursued conservative care therapies, consider SI joint involvement in all LBP diagnostic work-ups as part of a comprehensive, differential diagnosis.