MOLECULIGHT I:X

MolecuLighti:X

Wound Intelligence Device 

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The MolecuLight i:X allows clinicians to quickly, safely and easily visualize bacteria and measure wounds at the
point of care so they have maximum insights for accurate treatment and accelerated healing.
 

Easy

Portable, touch-screen
with an intuitive interface.1,2

Precise

Allows for more targeted treatment protocols by knowing exactly where the bacteria is.3,4

Fast

Instantly detects and reveals potentially harmful levels of bacteria and measures wound size.7,8

Device-Front-reflect-and-shadow

Safe

No contrast agents
and no patient contact required.2

Efficient

Immediately know where to sample, where to debride and if you need an expensive antimicrobial product.1,5,6

Focused

Allows clinicians to focus on harmful bacteria with the guidance of fluorescence imaging.1,3,4


Moleculight IX in Action

Visualize Bacteria

MolecuLight i:X allows clinicians to focus on potentially harmful levels of bacteria with the guidance of fluorescence imaging.

Measure Wound Size

MolecuLight i:X provides clinicians with automatic wound border detection and instant wound area measurements.

See Results

Study shows a 89% cost reduction and 9X faster wound healing with the use of the MolecuLight i:X Wound Intelligence Device.



References:

  1. DaCosta RS et al. Point-of-care autofluorescence imaging for real-time sampling and treatment guidance of bioburden in chronic wounds: first-in-human results. PLoS One. 2015 Mar 19;10(3).
  2. Chamma E et al. Optically-tracked handheld fluorescence imaging platform for monitoring skin response in the management of soft tissue sarcoma. J Biomed Opt. 2015 Jul;20(7):076011.
  3. Jeffery, S. Utility of point-of-care autofluorescence imaging device in successful closure of major limb amputations – a case study. Presented at: MHSRS 2016. Proceedings of the Military Health System Research Symaposium; 2016 Aug 15-18; Kissimmee, FL.
  4. Raizman R. Fluorescence imaging positively predicts bacterial presence and guides wound cleaning and patient education in a series of pilonidal sinus patients. Proceedings of the Annual Wounds UK Conference; 2016 Nov 14-16; Harrogate, UK.
  5. Wu YC et al. Handheld fluorescence imaging device detects subclinical wound infection in an asymptomatic patient with chronic diabetic foot ulcer: a case report. Int Wound J. 2016 Aug;13(4):449-53.
  6. Ottolino-Perry K et al. Improved detection of wound bacteria using fluorescence image-guided wound sampling in diabetic foot ulcers. Int Wound J. 2017 Feb 28. doi: 10.1111/iwj.12717. [Epub ahead of print].
  7. MolecuLight® Inc. Case Study 0051 Track Wound Size and Bacterial Presence with the MolecuLight i:X 2016.
  8. Rennie MY et al. Clinical evaluation of fluorescence imaging in positively predicting the presence of bacteria in chronic wounds at the point of care. Proceedings of the Annual Meeting of the Society of Federal Health Professionals (AMSUS); 2016 Nov 29-Dec 2; National Harbor, MD.