CurvaFix® Rodscrew

Curved implant for curved bones

Only device that follows natural bone shape
Potential for walking sooner and eliminating fixation failures
Enabling simpler, shorter surgeries

The CurvaFix® Intramedullary Rodscrew is the only device capable of following the natural bone shape and filling the space within curved bones such as the pelvis. The rodscrew procedure is minimally invasive using standard fluoroscopy. The flexible device is implanted through a small incision over a steerable guidewire into the intramedullary space (center of the bone) and then converted into a rigid state to stabilize and repair a bone fracture. Unlike straight screws, which can’t follow a bone’s curvature (limiting use) and bone plates, which require an open surgical procedure, the CurvaFix Rodscrew provides a new direction for pelvic fracture repair.

Advancing care. Restoring lives.

Anticipated benefits of CurvaFix’s patented1 solution:

Stronger fixation – by holding fracture alignment with a stronger, longer and curved implant
Shortened surgery – with at least an hour shorter surgery, saving >$6,000 compared to bone plates2
Faster recovery – by load sharing during bone healing similar to intramedullary rods3
Help elderly avoid nursing homes – by enabling strong fixation in weak bones with minimally invasive surgery

How it works

There is a shape-lock located near the head of the rodscrew. When the shape-lock is activated the internal cables are locked into position and the device becomes rigid in a shape that follows the natural bone curvature. The patented rodscrew functions similarly to a suspension bridge using internal cables.

510(k) Clearance

The CurvaFix Rodscrew received 510(k) clearance from the U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) in 2019. It is not currently available for sale.

1. The CurvaFix Rodscrew is covered by multiple issued and pending U.S. and international patents. For more information, please contact us.
2. Macario,A., What does one min of OR time cost?, JCA, 2010
3. Bong, MR, et. al.”The History of Intramedullary Nailing” NYU Hospital for Joint Diseases. 64 (3/4): 94–97.