Launching, marketing, and supporting medical devices in the U.S. market can be a daunting, expensive, and time-consuming enterprise, particularly for companies that may not have an existing presence in the U.S. Harrison Bay Life Sciences (HBLS), headquartered in Chattanooga, Tennessee, recently announced the growth of its business that aids medical device companies seeking a commercialization partner who can bring innovative medical products and services to market.
HBLS’s unique infrastructure and experienced team provide medical device startup companies with everything they need to successfully achieve and maintain profitability throughout a product’s lifecycle. HBLS will guide products through market analysis and market development; clinical trials and FDA approval; market entry and promotion; logistics, delivery, and inventory management; and provide exceptional clinical support.
Companies will be able to leverage HBLS’ existing relationships and credentials with hospitals, outpatient surgery centers, group purchasing organizations, and physician practices. They’ll also be able to take advantage of HBLS’ proprietary logistics and fulfillment systems, military-grade cybersecurity protocols and consulting, and remote case/procedure support through advanced remote imaging technologies.
Real-Time Imaging Services & Remote Procedure Support
HBLS’s clients benefit from its remote case/procedure support imaging tool, which allows remote users 360° views of a surgical suite as if they were present. The proprietary software merges and renders simultaneous realities without latency, offering meaningful collaboration around the world. It also features built-in 4D, AR and AI capabilities, including adaptive visualization.
This allows technicians to support sophisticated medical devices and physicians remotely, without the need for travel or physically accessing medical facilities. This will become increasingly important in the post-COVID-19 era, as more medical facilities will increasingly limit access, and as there continues to be local shortages of available medical experts and technicians.