Gynecological laparoscopy

Gynecological laparoscopy is a specialist area which is gaining an increasingly high profile. The development of patient-friendly, minimally invasive hysterectomy procedures and the associated beneficial surgical outcomes combine with significantly shorter periods of rehabilitation. This has led to interventions like hysterectomy being performed laparoscopically in many cases.

Operations performed in gynecological laparoscopy:

  • Hysterectomy
    TLH (Total Laparoscopic Hysterectomy)
    LASH (Laparoscopic Supracervical Hysterectomy)
    LAVH (Laparoscopic Assisted Vaginal Hysterectomy)
  • Myomectomy
  • Ovarectomy
  • Salpingectomy
  • Urogynecology
  • Fertility surgery
  • Ectopic pregnancies
  • Endometriosis
  • Oncology

Alongside a comprehensive product portfolio in gynecological laparoscopy, Richard Wolf supplies innovative system solutions individually tailored to the surgical techniques of today. For example, the "Morce Power Plus" morcellator has been developed to create the ideal conditions for myomectomy or supracervical hysterectomy. Even large quantities of tissue can be morcellated easily, quickly, and safely.

Richard Wolf offers new perspectives for safety in laparoscopic hysterectomy with the SecuFix Uterus Manipulator. The key characteristics of the product are atraumatic fixation of the uterus using aspiration and tissue visualization with distal, annular illumination for the cervical cap, known as "Colpotransillumination". This instrument is crucial for an optimum surgical result and for complying with oncological criteria.

The innovative single-port technique using the "KeyPort System" can also be used for standard interventions in gynecology. The innovative, reusable complete system opens up great technical and economic perspectives.

Additional degrees of freedom are gained by the new, double-rotatable instruments DuoRotate and InLine with a specially designed shape. This contributes to making work much more precise and eliminates the problem associated with a lack of triangulation in the single-port technique.