CleanCision™ System: 100% Reduction in SSI vs. Standard Wound Protectors. Learn more

Surgical site infection, especially in high risk
abdominal and colorectal surgery, is a constant
threat to patients and hospitals

Lowering SSI rates, decreases the cost of care

Calculate your hospital's potential savings.


† Estimations for SSI Rate for each Patient Population are determined via several references.

‡ Total number of Colorectal Procedures is assumed to be 300. Number of Procedures in each Colorectal Subgroup is an estimated proportion of the Total Population based on several references.

§ Reduction in SSI is based on results from a clinical study.


The Cause

Wound contamination is the primary cause of SSI.

Nearly 50 percent of abdominal incisions are contaminated during surgery.10 Controlling that contamination is a constant challenge.

Current technology does not adequately support infection control efforts to eliminate contamination, creating critical gaps that leave patients vulnerable to infection.

Science Source Ss2249577

Our Solution

Gain Control Over the Sources of SSI

Developed by surgeons and infection control experts, CleanCision is the first in a new class of advanced cleansing technologies designed to fight and defend against the most pervasive sources of surgical infection, enhancing current infection control bundles and and seamlessly integrating into surgical workflows.

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Active Cleansing

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2 Wick EC, Vogel JD, Church JM, Remzi F, Fazio VW. Surgical site infections in a "high outlier" institution: are colorectal surgeons to blame? Dis Colon Rectum. 2009;52(3):374-379.

3 Sutton E, Miyagaki H, Bellini G, et al. Risk factors for superficial surgical site infection after elective rectal cancer resection: a multivariate analysis of 8880 patients from the American College of Surgeons National Surgical Quality Improvement Program database. J Surg Res. 2017;207:205-214.

4 de Lissovoy G, Fraeman K, Hutchins V, Murphy D, Song D, Vaughn BB. Surgical site infection: incidence and impact on hospital utilization and treatment costs. Am J Infect Control. 2009;37(5):387-397.

5 Wick EC, Hirose K, Shore AD, et al. Surgical site infections and cost in obese patients undergoing colorectal surgery. Arch Surg. 2011;146(9):1068-1072.

6 Kirkland KB, Briggs JP, Trivette SL, Wilkinson WE, Sexton DJ. The impact of surgical-site infections in the 1990s: attributable mortality, excess length of hospitalization, and extra costs. Infect Control Hosp Epidemiol. 1999;20(11):725-730.

7 Scott RD. The Direct Medical Costs of Healthcare-Associated Infection in US Hospitals and the Benefits of Prevention. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention; March 2009.

8 Tanner J, Khan D, Aplin C, Ball J, Thomas M, Bankart J. Post-discharge surveillance to identify colorectal surgical site infection rates and related costs. J Hosp Infect. 2009;72(3):243-250.

9 Rau J. Latest Hospital Injury Penalties Include Crackdown On Antibiotic-Resistant Germs. 2016; January 29, 2018.

10 Fa-Si-Oen PR, Kroeze F, Verhoef LH, Verwaest C, Roumen RM. Bacteriology of abdominal wounds in elective open colon surgery: a prospective study of 100 surgical wounds. Clin Microbiol Infect. 2005;11(2):155-157.

11 Privitera GP, Costa AL, Brusaferro S, et al. Skin antisepsis with chlorhexidine versus iodine for the prevention of surgical site infection: A systematic review and meta-analysis. Am J Infect Control. 2017;45(2):180-189.

12 Anglen JO. Wound irrigation in musculoskeletal injury. The Journal of the American Academy of Orthopaedic Surgeons. 2001;9(4):219-226.

13 Markantonis SL, Kostopanagiotou G, Panidis D, Smirniotis V, Voros D. Effects of blood loss and fluid volume replacement on serum and tissue gentamicin concentrations during colorectal surgery. Clin Ther. 2004;26(2):271-281.