Restorelle® products incorporate Smartmesh® technology in a full array of customized shapes and flat grafts specifically for pelvic floor repair procedures. Smartmesh – a physiologically compatible, ultra-lightweight mesh encourages collagen tissue growth for optimal outcomes. Smartmesh technology provides long-term strength while maintaining the vaginal elasticity of natural tissue. The mesh is non-palpable to the patient and her partner with near zero erosion and low incidence of dyspareunia.
- 93.5% clinical cure rate (cf. 1)
- Less than 1% erosion rate (cf. 1, 2, 4)
- Low incidence of de novo dyspareunia (cf. 2, 3, 4)
- Vaginal elasticity maintained (cf. 5)
- Non-palpable to patient and partner (cf. 5)
- Significant bowel function improvement (cf. 4, 5)
Restorelle® Smartmesh is the first mesh designed by a surgeon, specifically with a woman’s anatomy and tissue healing requirements in mind.
Surgical Handling and Orientation Ease
- Easily view anatomical landmarks and suture positioning
- Low mesh memory fits through ports and easily rolls and unrolls to assess placement
- Improves procedural efficiency during surgery without having to stitch, lift up mesh
- Large 1.8 mm macropores enable suturing without needles
- Tailored uni-directional design maintains structural integrity from the sacrum to the vagina
- No rough edges or weak seams
It is available in two sizes: 24cm x 4cm and 27cm x 4cm.
- Salamon et al. (2011). Prospective cohort study of robotic sacrocolpopexy using lightweight polypropylene Y-mesh. Presented at the 40th Global Congress of Minimally Invasive Gynecology (AAGL), Hollywood, FL.
- Data on file.
- North, C.E. et al. (2005). A preliminary study to compare the vaginal palpability of two different mesh materials used for laparoscopic sacrocolpopexy. International Urogynecology Journal.
- North C.E. et al. (2007). The anatomical and functional outcome of laparoscopic sacrocolpopexy using an ultra lightweight polypropylene mesh. International Urogynecology Journal, 18 (Suppl 1):S107-S244.
- Lewis et al. (2011). Bowel function after robotic sacrolcolpopexy. Presented at the 40th Global Congress of Minimally Invasive Gynecology (AAGL), Hollywood, FL.