Intentionally Simple. No strings, cords—or Sonographer—attached.
The world’s first ultrasound-based system designed specifically to help you apply spinal and epidural anesthesia with automated detection of epidural location and depth.
July 6, 2018 | HealthCare Business News Automated ultrasound guidance streamlines epidural placement for challenging patients in labor
April 30, 2018 | Medgadget Accuro Helps to Make Epidurals and Spinals Easier: Interview with Will Mauldin, CEO of Rivanna Medical
April 19, 2018 | Patient Safety & Quality Healthcare Ultrasound guidance improves neuraxial anesthesia safety
November 11, 2017 | Drug Delivery Business News Rivanna tackles epidural failure rates with its hand-held imaging device
October 2, 2017 | HealthCare Business News Wireless, handheld spinal ultrasound takes the guesswork out of epidural needle placement
August 12, 2017 | Charlottesville Tomorrow Local company develops ultrasound technology to facilitate anesthesia delivery
Andrews Institute Ultrasound Guided Regional Anesthesia Preceptorship
Offered twice monthly in Gulf Breeze, FL
Why Accuro?The Accuro 3D spinal navigation technology by Rivanna Medical removes the guesswork that comes with blind needle guidance when you are performing epidurals or spinals because it is technology that is easy to use. Handheld, lightweight, untethered—the Accuro is the world’s first ultrasound-based system designed specifically to help you apply spinal and epidural anesthesia with 3D navigation of the lumbar spine. This innovative technology will improve your efficiency and instill confidence and comfort in the patients you treat.
Easy to Use, First-attempt Success.Accuro’s automatic detection of epidural location and depth makes it easy for you to administer spinal anesthesia. First time, every time.
IDENTIFYING EPIDURAL SPACE
*M. Tiouririne, et al., “Imaging performance of a handheld ultrasound system with real-time computer-aided detection of lumbar spine anatomy: a feasibility study.” Investigative Radiology. 2017; 52(8): 1-8. Study was performed in the lumbar spine region for both obese and normal BMI subjects.