Highly realistic prostheses
It began by capturing data on small, soft body parts such as ears, noses and eyeballs so that they could be replaced when they were impaired by serious accidents or diseases such as carcinoma. CYCLE Medical staff restructured and redesigned the captured digital data to create highly realistic prosthetics.
Later, they began to do the same with larger areas of the body such as arms, legs and the spine, which led the company to later develop 3D orthopedic devices and equipment used to support, align, prevent and correct deformities or even improve the function of moving parts of the human body.
Examples of these were custom-made splints for legs, arms, or corsets for the spine and ruffs for the neck, which could be used as additional support and improved areas of low muscle tone in your mobility. In some cases, the splints were to be worn by people who had had an accident or were recovering from the harmful effects of a stroke. Although a person's muscles were still present, their use was blocked by the brain, so support was needed to help these people become more mobile in coping with the situations.