Better treatment options. Better outcomes.
Better treatment options.
Better outcomes.

All treatment options have one goal: Stop blood flow into the aneurysm

Current treatments are limited and come with many challenges

Surgical clipping is an invasive and technically challenging procedure involving a craniotomy

Endovascular coiling often yields poor results, coupled with a long occlusion time and risk of aneurysm puncture during device deployment

Endovascular flow divertors require an anti-platelet drug regimen and are limited to treatment of aneurysms occurring along the artertial wall

Cerebral aneurysms occur in different types, sizes, and locations1,2

Cerebral aneurisms are often found in arteries known for their tortuous anatomy, small vessel diameter, and uniquely delicate neurovascular structure

Most occur at a Y-branch in the vasculature as opposed to along the arterial wall

Stopping blood flow into the aneurysm helps prevent rupture and bleeding

Efficacy is measured by obliteration of the aneurysm, absence of any blood flow into aneurysm, or recurrence1