|Type Of Technology||CAD / CAM|
|Type Of Service Provider||Designing Firm|
|Case Size||80 (W) x 160 (D) x 55 (H) mm|
|Usage||Training for Doctors and Nurses|
The world's first training phantom for deep tissue injuries has been successfully created, combining knowhow regarding ultrasonography diagnosis which has been developed for the early detection of deep tissue injuries and for preventing the damage from progressing, with Sakamoto Model's technology which recreates the same sensation as that of actually touching the skin and the feeling of an actual clinical procedure.
The incidence of bed sores has been decreasing in Japan, but with the rapid increase in the elderly population, it is predicted that the number of bed sores will begin to increase on a continuous basis.In Japan in particular, where comprehensive community care systems are actively being promoted, I think it will become increasingly important for nurses who are engaged in home nursing or specialized care activities to be able to prevent deep tissue injuries (DTI) such as bed sores which are not visible to the naked eye by carrying out early detection.Overview (M193-2)
For basic training to understand the internal structure of skin and subcutaneous tissue where bed sores can easily occur and for operation of ultrasonograph equipment
Built-in bone and muscle structures in places closely linked to bed sores. Ideal for concentrated training to understand the internal structures relating to bed sores.Checking the area
Extraction of minor axis and major axis
- Lateral position for the greater trochanter region, and prone position for the sacral region. It is possible to carry out confirmation training for areas where bed sores can easily occur.
- It is possible to project the optimum images from the minor axis and major axis and all other directions.
- Observing features such as loss of superficial fascia, localized areas of low brightness, and the location and depth of abnormal findings make it possible to confirm mild bed sore at category/stage I to II.