November 05, 2018
IRVINE, Calif.–(BUSINESS WIRE)–joimax®, the Germany-based market leader of technologies and training methods for full-endoscopic minimally invasive spinal surgery, announces the move of its US headquarters to a new 26,000-square-foot facility in Irvine, California, beginning November 5, 2018.
“With the move to the new building, the steadily growing need for endoscopic procedures among patients and physician communities can now be efficiently met,” states Wolfgang Ries, Founder and CEO of the joimax® Group. “Growth requires space — the continued demand in the US market creates a major opportunity which joimax® Inc. is addressing with the expansion of its US organization.”
The new office is located at 140 Technology Drive, Suite 150 in the city of Irvine and includes a brand new training and education center. The center offers a demonstration and wet lab training room displaying all joimax® systems and products, as well as a big audience room for didactics presentations. The first workshop will be held at the center November 30 – December 1, 2018.
In addition, the new facility will handle all corporate and business functions. Over the next year, joimax® Inc. will add more clinical support, marketing, and sales personnel in order to face the fast growing demand for endoscopic spine procedures.
Founded in Karlsruhe, Germany, in 2001, joimax® is the leading developer and marketer of complete systems for full-endoscopic and minimally invasive spinal surgery. With the Endoscopic Surgical Systems TESSYS®(transforaminal), iLESSYS® (interlaminar) and CESSYS® (cervical) for decompression procedures, MultiZYTE®for facet and sacroiliac joint pain treatment and EndoLIF® and Percusys® for minimally invasive endoscopically assisted stabilizations, established systems are provided, addressing a whole range of indications.
In procedures for herniated disc, stenosis, pain therapy or spinal stabilization treatment, surgeons utilize joimax®technologies to operate through small incisions under local or full anesthesia, via tissue and muscle-sparing corridors and through natural openings in the spinal canal, e.g. the intervertebral foramen, the so called “Kambin triangle.”
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