INNOVATIVE BIPHASIC CALCIUM PHOSPHATE
maxresorb® is an innovative, safe, reliable, and fully synthetic bone substitute material that is characterized by controlled resorption properties and outstanding handling characteristics.
maxresorb® is composed of 60% slowly resorbing hydroxyapatite (HA) and 40% fast resorbing beta-tricalcium phosphate (β-TCP) [1,2]. The unique synthesis-based production process ensures a completely homogenous distribution of both mineral phases. The peculiar composition of maxresorb® promotes fast formation of new vital bone, while ensuring a long-term mechanical and volume stability.
IDEAL OSTEOCONDUCTIVE PROPERTIES
The osteoconductivity of maxresorb® is based on a matrix of interconnecting pores, a very high overall porosity of approx. 80% as well as its rough surface. The nano-structured surface facilitates the adsorption of blood, proteins, and stem cells and promotes cell differentiation and osseous integration. maxresorb® is thus an ideal scaffold for the migration of bone forming cells and binding of signaling molecules, which can accelerate tissue integration and regeneration .
– 60% HA/40% β-TCP
– Ultra-high interconnected porosity
– Volume and mechanical graft stability
– Safe, reliable and sterile
– Very rough and hydrophilic surface
– 100% synthetic and resorbable
– maxresorb® product brochure
– FAQ maxresorb®
– maxresorb® Literture list
– Patient information bone augmentation with biomaterials
– Patient information socket preservation
– EC-Certificate EC Design Examination Certificate 93/42/EEC maxresorb®
– botiss product portfolio
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maxresorb® offers a reliable alternative to bovine bone in a variety of indications.
IMPLANTOLOGY, PERIODONTOLOGY AND ORAL AND CMF SURGERY
– Sinus lift
– Ridge augmentation
– Intraosseous defects
– Extraction sockets
– Osseous defects
– Furcation defects
 Gauthier et al. (1999). Elaboration conditions influence physicochemical properties and in vivo bioactivity of macroporous biphasic calcium phosphate ceramics. Journal of materials science. Materials in medicine 10:199–204.
 Schwartz et al. (1999). Biphasic synthetic bone substitute use in orthopaedic and trauma surgery: clinical, radiological and histological results. Journal of materials science. Materials in medicine 10:821–825
 Eriberto Bressan et al. Donor Age-Related Biological Properties of Human Dental Pulp Stem Cells Change in Nanostructured Scaffolds. PLOS One, Nov 2012, VOl 7, Issue 11; e49146.