Where innovative Medical Go-To-Market Success is the rule! 

Want to Learn or See More? Click here

Synergistic Marketing, founded in 1990 by Mark Lutvak, is a successful, growing and profitable sales and marketing contracting firm and consultancy. We are dedicated to serving Small Emerging businesses that own or possess Medical Technology or Medical Device IP. We support our clients with a go-to-market strategy that takes advantage of our extensive network of medical industry companies as well as our extensive list of contacts who are our Corporate Partners.

Want to Learn or See More? Click here

 

Medical Technology and Device News Title

  • August 22, 2014:

    Covidien announces the formation of the Center of Innovation Brazil (CCI Brazil) will help educate clinicians in Brazil and the surrounding region on the latest medical technology, enabling them to more safely and efficiently perform a variety of procedures that can save and improve patients’ lives. Full Story

  • August 20, 2014:

    Johns Hopkins University researchers have described in Nature Materials, a new way to ease the pain of arthritic joints, keep artificial joints working smoothly and even make contact lenses more comfortable. Currently, Hyaluronic acid (HA) injections reduces inflammation but is soon washed away by the body. A team led by Jennifer H. Elisseeff, Ph.D., professor at the Wilmer Eye Institute at Johns Hopkins found using HABpep as a chemical handle and synthetic polyethylene glycol, bound HA and didn't easily wash away and delivered the same benefits. Full Story

  • August 8, 2014:

    Graphene is viewed as a kind of miracle because it is thin, transparent and has a tensile strength greater than that of steel. In addition, it conducts electricity better than copper. A team of researchers led by Dr. Jose A. Garrido at the Walter Schottky Institute of the TUM is taking advantage of these properties to create retina implants that can serve as optical prostheses for blind people. Full Story

  • August 5, 2014:

    New discoveries about how butterflies feed could help engineers develop tiny probes that siphon liquid out of single cells for a wide range of medical tests and treatments. “It opens up a huge number of applications," Kornev, Clemson University said. "We are actively seeking collaboration with cell biologists, medical doctors and other professionals who might find this research exciting and helpful in their applications.". Full Story