Using RealSpine for surgical training generates an improvement of surgical skills of at least 20%*
Using RealSpine in surgical trainings has several advantages. RealSpine is based on real patient data and offers a standardized learning environment based on a didactically sound concept that can be individually adapted to the training purpose and the set learning objectives. RealSpine is always available when and where it's needed. Realistic haptics and optics, bleeding systems or integrated fluoroscopy simulation make RealSpine an optimal training option. It has been shown in several trainings, according to the self-assessment of the participants, that surgical training with our RealSpine training concept can improve the surgical skills necessary for the operative treatment of a discectomy up to 20% in just one training session.**
Exactly these successes are our motivation to achieve the best performance day by day for our customers and eventually for your patients. Since 2010, we have been dedicated to the development of realistic training environments for spine surgery, first in a research project and since 2015 as a start-up and independent company. In four years, we have successfully trained more than 3,000 surgeons worldwide and count among our clients many international companies and clinics. We have representatives in Latin America and Australia who, as trained instructors, conduct RealSpine courses in remote places. With our realistic authentic training environment, we believe that we can revolutionise the world of surgery.
If you wish to discover more about the history of our successful journey as a training provider, our technology and training possibilities with RealSpine please visit our website.
*According to participant’s self-assessment
** E. Fenyöházi, J.-S. Jarvers, O. A. torres, J. Adermann, M. Voigtländer, C. Selig, A. Schrempf, R. Härtl, Ch. Josten, L. E. Bernal Vera, W. Korb
"Realitätsnahe chirurgische Trainingsumgebungen für die Wirbelsäulenchirurgie./Realistic surgical training environment for spinal surgery." In: Journal für Neurologie, Neurochirurgie und Psychatrie 2018; 19(3), 96-102.