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Femoral Reconstruction Nail

  • 1100-05
  • Stainless Steel / Titanium
  • CE/ISO:9001/ISO13485
  • FedEx. DHL.TNT.EMS.etc

Product Description

Product operation details video

CZMEDITECH Femoral Reconstruction Nail

Femoral Recon Nail is designed to help treat various fractures of the femur. Different nails are available to be placed through the tip of the Greater Trochanter. Screws are placed through the nail to secure the implant in place and maintain length and alignment while healing occurs. The nails have multiple screw holes in the proximal body to allow surgeons to address different fracture types. Proximal and distal slots allow for compression or dynamization across a fracture.

Femoral Recon Nail Introduction

Femoral Recon Nail System offers an extensive range of surgical entry points and locking options to meet more surgeons’ needs for femoral shaft fractures.

Designed for anatomical fit

Nail designed to better fit patient anatomy and help avoid impinging anterior cortex compared to nails with a larger radius of curvature.

Reduced procedural complexity

Femoral Recon Nail instrumentation includes features designed to reduce surgical complexity facilitating intraoperative visualization, implant positioning and alignment as well as ease of use for OR staff.

Proximal locking options

Choice of standard and reconstruction locking modes allows for the treatment of a variety of femoral fracture patterns and locations.

Distal locking options

Equipped with four distal locking options, including an oblique distal hole to better target bone in the condyles and an A/P hole that provides an optional purchase point.

Entry point selection

Greater Trochanter and Piriformis Fossa entry point nail designs to accommodate varying patient anatomies and surgeon preference.

Advanced nail design

Femoral Recon Nails design offers great flexibility

Different Nails for left and right femur

Anatomic bend for ease in insertion and extraction

Cannulation of all nails for guided insertion in reamed and unreamed technique

Large portfolio with nail diameters ranging from Dia 9 to 11 mm and lengths ranging from 320 to 420 mm

Versatile locking configuration for static, dynamic and standard locking

Femoral Recon Nails available in Titanium and SS 316L

Unique distal locking options

The unique distal combination hole enables the optimal locking for every anatomical situation and fracture type. The surgeon can use standard locking (with two locking screws). The end cap allows for angular stable locking of the most distal locking implant in both configurations.

End caps

Self-retaining Screw driver for effortless and secure end cap pick-up and insertion

Possibility to block most proximal locking screw  for absolute angular stability

End cap prevents ingrowth of tissue and facilitates nail removal

Locking screws

The 6.4 mm Cannulated Lag Screws have a unique thread design that provide an excellent grip. Improved front cutting flutes allow for lesser insertion torque and thinner flanks for less bone removal.

Secure placement of the Lag Screws within small neck diameters can be achieved due to separating the two 6.4 mm lag screws and distance between the 6.4 mm Lag screws.

The distal locking configuration features a round and an oblong hole to allow for static and / or dynamic distal locking.

5 mm cortical screws, common to the Femoral Recon Nails, are designed to simplify the surgical procedure and promote a minimally invasive approach.

Self-holding Screw driver for effortless and secure locking screw pick-up.

Double thread for more contact points leading to enhanced stability

Larger cross-section for improved mechanical resistance

Thread closer to screw head providing better bone purchase and improved stability

Self-holding Screw driver for effortless and secure locking screw pick-up


Stainless steel/Titanium alloy
320/340/360/380/400/420mm L/R
Delivery Way
Delivery Time
3-7 days

Features & Benefits

Femoral Reconstruction Nail

Actual Picture

Femoral Reconstruction Intramedually Nail


Femoral Reconstruction Intramedullary Nail: An Effective Solution for Femoral Fractures

Fractures of the femur, which is the longest and strongest bone in the human body, can be devastating and debilitating injuries. The treatment of femoral fractures often requires surgical intervention, and intramedullary nailing has become a popular technique for stabilizing these fractures. Femoral reconstruction intramedullary nail is a type of intramedullary nail specifically designed for femoral fractures. This article will discuss the femoral reconstruction intramedullary nail, its indications, surgical technique, advantages, and potential complications.


  • Explanation of femoral fractures and their severity

  • Explanation of surgical intervention for femoral fractures

  • Brief overview of intramedullary nailing

Indications for Femoral Reconstruction Intramedullary Nail

  • Description of the type of femoral fractures that can be treated with femoral reconstruction intramedullary nail

  • Explanation of contraindications for this procedure

Surgical Technique for Femoral Reconstruction Intramedullary Nail

  • Preoperative considerations

  • Anesthesia options

  • Positioning of the patient

  • Surgical approach

  • Insertion of the nail

  • Distal locking

  • Wound closure

Advantages of Femoral Reconstruction Intramedullary Nail

  • Minimal invasiveness

  • Preservation of blood supply to the bone

  • Early weight-bearing

  • High success rate

  • Reduced risk of complications compared to other surgical techniques

Potential Complications of Femoral Reconstruction Intramedullary Nail

  • Infection

  • Non-union or delayed union

  • Implant failure

  • Hardware irritation

  • Femoral artery or nerve injury

Recovery and Rehabilitation

  • Explanation of postoperative care

  • Timeline for recovery and return to normal activities

  • Rehabilitation exercises and physical therapy


Femoral reconstruction intramedullary nail is a safe and effective surgical technique for the treatment of femoral fractures. It offers several advantages over other surgical techniques and has a high success rate. However, potential complications do exist and should be discussed with the patient before the procedure. With proper preoperative planning, surgical technique, and postoperative care, patients can achieve successful outcomes and return to their normal activities.


  1. How long does the surgery take?

  2. Will I need physical therapy after the surgery?

  3. How soon can I start walking after the surgery?

  4. Can a femoral reconstruction intramedullary nail be removed?

  5. What is the success rate of this procedure?

1. How long does the surgery take?The surgery typically takes about 1-2 hours.

2. Will I need physical therapy after the surgery?Yes, physical therapy is an important component of the recovery process and helps to ensure the best possible outcome.

3. How soon can I start walking after the surgery?Most patients are able to start walking with the assistance of crutches or a walker within a few days after surgery.

4. Can a femoral reconstruction intramedullary nail be removed?Yes, the nail can be removed once the bone has healed.

5. What is the success rate of this procedure?The success rate of femoral reconstruction intramedullary nail is high, with a reported success rate of over 90%.

Femoral Recon Nails Uses

The Femoral Recon Nail System is intended for treatment of fractures in adults and adolescents in which the growth plates have fused. Specifically, the system is indicated for:

  1. Subtrochanteric fractures

  2. Ipsilateral neck/shaft fractures

  3. Femoral shaft fractures

  4. Impending pathologic fractures

  5. Malunions and nonunions

Femoral Recon Nail Contraindications

The physician’s education, training and professional judgement must be relied upon to choose the most appropriate device and treatment.

Conditions presenting an increased risk of failure include:

  1. Any active or suspected latent infection or marked local inflammation in or about the affected area.

  2. Compromised vascularity that would inhibit adequate blood supply to the fracture or the operative site.

  3. Bone stock compromised by disease, infection or prior implantation that can not provide adequate support and/or fixation of the devices.

  4. Material sensitivity, documented or suspected.

  5. Obesity. An overweight or obese patient can produce loads on the implant that can lead to failure of the fixation of the device or to failure of the device itself.

  6. Patients having inadequate tissue coverage over the operative site.

  7. Implant utilization that would interfere with anatomical structures or physiological performance.

  8. Any mental or neuromuscular disorder which would create an unacceptable risk of fixation failure or complications in postoperative care.

  9. Other medical or surgical conditions which would preclude the potential benefit of surgery.


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