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US Market Report for Disposable Cannulas 2017 - MedCore

US Market Report for Disposable Cannulas 2017 - MedCore

General Report Contents

  • Market Analyses include: Unit Sales, ASPs, Market Value & Growth Trends
  • Market Drivers & Limiters for each chapter segment
  • Competitive Analysis for each chapter segment
  • Section on recent mergers & acquisitions
In 2016, the total disposable cannula device market including those used for hip, shoulder, knee and small joint procedures, was valued at over $36.7 million, a strong increase over the previous year. Growth was driven by a strong uptick in units sold and modest ASP appreciation.

Disposable cannulas are used in approximately 40% of PCL repairs, but are not commonly used for other knee procedures. Cannulas are primarily used during rotator cuff repairs and shoulder instability procedures. On average, surgeons use just under two cannulas per case. The use of cannulas is not necessary in ankle arthroscopies; however, they are occasionally used in wrist procedures and elbow arthroscopy. Cannulas are also used in hip procedures. As more surgeons perform hip arthroscopies to expand their patient base, the demand for disposable cannulas will increase.

Cannulas are relatively simple in design and innovative products are introduced at a less than average pace compared to other arthroscopic devices. Cannulas are not used in all arthroscopic procedures, which is a significant limiter for this market.

Disposable cannulas are used in many arthroscopic procedures to aid in keeping the site of incision open and accessible. Once a cannula is inserted into the site of incision, other arthroscopic instruments are then passed through the cannula, allowing for enhanced access to the joint being operated on. Their role as an access instrument is mainly in difficult-to-access joints such as shoulder and hip and are not typically used for knee procedures. When disposable cannulas are used in easier-to-access joints like the knee, their function is more for fluid management and distention. The cannulas used in hip arthroscopies tend to be longer to allow for easier access into the hip joint. Several companies offer hip cannulas as part of an access instrumentation kit, which is either sold separately or with a hip arthroscope.


EXECUTIVE SUMMARY
U.S. ARTHROSCOPIC DEVICE MARKET OVERVIEW
COMPETITIVE ANALYSIS
MARKET TRENDS
MARKET DEVELOPMENTS
PROCEDURE NUMBERS
PROCEDURE CODES INVESTIGATED
MARKETS INCLUDED
KEY REPORT UPDATES
VERSION HISTORY
RESEARCH METHODOLOGY
1.1 RESEARCH SCOPE
1.2 IDATA’S 9-STEP METHODOLOGY
Step 1: Project Initiation & Team Selection
Step 2: Prepare Data Systems and Perform Secondary Research
Step 3: Preparation for Interviews & Questionnaire Design
Step 4: Performing Primary Research
Step 5: Research Analysis: Establishing Baseline Estimates
Step 6: Market Forecast and Analysis
Step 7: Identify Strategic Opportunities
Step 8: Final Review and Market Release
Step 9: Customer Feedback and Market Monitoring
DISEASE OVERVIEW
2.1 BASIC ANATOMY
2.2 DISEASE TREATMENTS AND DIAGNOSTICS
2.2.1 Joint injuries
2.2.2 Tendon Repair
2.2.3 Cartilage Repair
2.2.4 Osteoarthritis
2.3 PATIENT DEMOGRAPHICS
2.3.1 General Statistics
2.3.2 Osteoporosis Incident
2.3.3 Other Related Facts and Statistic Data
PRODUCT ASSESSMENT
3.1 PRODUCT PORTFOLIOS
3.1.1 Disposable Cannula Market
3.2 REGULATORY ISSUES AND RECALLS
3.2.1 ConMed
3.2.1.1 Fluid Management and related tools
3.2.1.2 Power Instruments and Shaver Blade
3.2.1.3 Radiofrequency Probe
3.2.2 DePuy Synthes (Mitek division)
3.2.2.1 Arthroscopes and related tools
3.2.2.2 Fluid Management and related tools
3.2.2.3 Power Instrument and Shaver Blade
3.2.3 Richard Wolf
3.2.3.1 Power Instrument and Shaver Blade
3.2.4 Smith and Nephew
3.2.4.1 Power Instrument and Shaver Blade
3.2.4.2 Other arthroscopy related tools and instruments
3.2.5 Stryker
3.2.5.1 Arthroscopes and related tools
3.2.5.2 Fluid Management and related tools
3.2.5.3 Power Instrument and Shaver Blade
3.2.5.4 Radiofrequency Probe
3.2.6 Zimmer Biomet
3.2.6.1 Arthroscopes and related tools
3.2.6.2 Suture Passers and related tools
3.2.7 Other companies
3.2.7.1 Arthroscopes and related tools
3.2.7.2 Disposable Cannulas
3.2.7.3 Fluid Management and related tools
3.2.7.4 Suture Passers and related tools
3.2.7.5 Other arthroscopy related tools and instruments
3.3 CLINICAL TRIALS
3.3.1 Arthroscopy Related Products
3.3.2 Radiofrequency Probes
DISPOSABLE CANNULA MARKET
4.1 INTRODUCTION
4.2 MARKET ANALYSIS AND FORECAST
4.3 DRIVERS AND LIMITERS
4.3.1 Market Drivers
4.3.2 Market Limiters
4.4 COMPETITIVE MARKET SHARE ANALYSIS
ABBREVIATIONS
APPENDIX II: COMPANY PRESS RELEASES
List of Charts
Chart 1 1: Arthroscopic Devices Market by Segment, U.S., 2013 – 2023
Chart 1 2: Arthroscopic Devices Market Overview, U.S., 2013 & 2023
Chart 4 1: Disposable Cannula Market, U.S., 2013 – 2023
Chart 4 2: Leading Competitors, Disposable Cannula Market, U.S., 2016
List of Figures
Figure 1 1: Arthroscopic Devices Market Share Ranking by Segment, U.S., 2016 (1 of 2)
Figure 1 2: Arthroscopic Devices Market Share Ranking by Segment, U.S., 2016 (2 of 2)
Figure 1 3: Companies Researched in this Report, U.S., 2016
Figure 1 4: Factors Impacting the Arthroscopic Devices Market by Segment, U.S. (1 of 2)
Figure 1 5: Factors Impacting the Arthroscopic Devices Market by Segment, U.S. (2 of 2)
Figure 1 6: Recent Events in the Arthroscopic Devices Market, U.S., 2014 – 2017
Figure 1 7: Arthroscopic Device Procedures Covered, U.S., 2016
Figure 1 8: Procedure Codes Investigated, U.S., 2016
Figure 1 9: Arthroscopic Device Markets Covered, U.S., 2016
Figure 1 10: Key Report Updates
Figure 1 11: Version History
Figure 3 1: Disposable Cannula Products by Company (1 of 2)
Figure 3 2: Disposable Cannula Products by Company (2 of 2)
Figure 3 3: Class 2 Device Recall APEX Arthroscopy Tubing Set
Figure 3 4: Class 2 Device Recall ConMed Hip Preservation System Signature Series
Figure 3 5: Class 2 Device Recall Concept Heatwave Electrode
Figure 3 6: Class 2 Device Recall AES50S
Figure 3 7: Class 2 Device Recall DePuy Mitek Tissue Liberator Blade Up
Figure 3 8: Class 2 Device Recall DePuy Mitek FMS Outflow Tubing with OneWay valve
Figure 3 9: Class 2 Device Recall FMS neXtra 3.5mm Cutter Shaver Blades
Figure 3 10: Class 2 Device Recall Richard Wolf Medical Istruments
Figure 3 11: Class 2 Device Recall Smith & Nephew
Figure 3 12: Class 2 Device Recall Smith and Nephew Twinfix Quickt
Figure 3 13: Class 2 Device Recall Suture cutter
Figure 3 14: Class 2 Device Recall smith & nephew
Figure 3 15: Class 2 Device Recall Smith & Nephew Biosure
Figure 3 16: Class 2 Device Recall Smith and Nephew Inc
Figure 3 17: Class 2 Device Recall Stryker FlowPort II Adapter
Figure 3 18: Class 2 Device Recall Shaver Handpiece Sterilization Tray
Figure 3 19: Class 2 Device Recall Shaver Handpiece Sterilization Tray
Figure 3 20: Class 2 Device Recall SERFAS 90 degree Energy Probe, Part Number 279350101
Figure 3 21: Class 2 Device Recall Stryker Radiofrequency (RF) cannula
Figure 3 22: Class 2 Device Recall Stryker
Figure 3 23: Class 2 Device Recall Biomet Inc., Biomet Sports Medicine, and Biomet
Figure 3 24: Class 2 Device Recall Biomet Inc., Biomet Sports Medicine, and Biomet
Figure 3 25: Class 2 Device Recall arthroscopy pack, Customed, Inc
Figure 3 26: Class 2 Device Recall femoral pack, Customed, Inc
Figure 3 27: Class 2 Device Recall extremity arm pack, Customed, Inc
Figure 3 28: Class 2 Device Recall arthroscopy pack, Customed, Inc
Figure 3 29: Class 2 Device Recall CLEARTRAC COMPLETE, Threaded Cannula with Obturator
Figure 3 30: Class 2 Device Recall Double Pump RF Patient Cassette, Medical Vision Ab
Figure 3 31: Class 2 Device Recall Anspach Arthroscopic Suture Anchor Assembly with Suture Threader, Anspach Effort, Inc.
Figure 3 32: Class 2 Device Recall Abrader; AcromioBlaster; CoolCut; Dyonics; Elite; Formula; Gator; Great White; Incisor; RazorCut; Sy, Surgical Instrument Service And Savings, Inc.
Figure 3 33: HyaloFAST Trial for Repair of Articular Cartilage in the Knee (FastTRACK)
Figure 3 34: Evaluation of Tendon-to-Bone Healing Potential in Arthroscopic Rotator Cuff Repair Through Biological Stimulation
Figure 3 35: Mesenchymal Stem Cell Augmentation in Patients Undergoing Arthroscopic Rotator Cuff Repair
Figure 3 36: A Pivotal Study to Assess the InSpace™ Device for Treatment of Full Thickness Massive Rotator Cuff Tears
Figure 3 37: Mechanical Debridement vs. Radiofrequency-Based Debridement to Treat Articular Cartilage Legions With Partial Meniscectomy in the Knee (ACT)
Figure 3 38: Arthroscopic Rotator Cuff Repair With Synovectomy
Figure 3 39: The Effect of Intra-articular Pulsed Radiofrequency in Osteoarthritis
Figure 3 40: Conventional Radiofrequency, Pulse Radiofrequency, and TENS for Lumbar Facet Joint Pain
Figure 3 41: Ultrasound-Guided Hip Joint Cooled Radiofrequency Denervation
Figure 3 42: Extension Study for Participants of Previous Study MACI00206 [NCT00719576] of MACI® Implant for the Treatment of Symptomatic Articular Cartilage Defects of the Femoral Condyle
Figure 3 43: Comparing Arthroscopic Tennis Elbow Release With Arthroscopic Debridement
Figure 4 1: Disposable Cannula Market, U.S., 2013 – 2023
Figure 4 2: Drivers and Limiters, Disposable Cannula Market, U.S., 2016
Figure 4 3: Leading Competitors, Disposable Cannula Market, U.S., 2016
Figure 6 1: Press Release Summary

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