NGL-1002 (Adjustable Night Splint, Lightweight, Low-Profile Shell)

Splints- (Finger, Hand ,Thumb, Foot and Ankle)

Splints- (Finger, Hand ,Thumb, Foot and Ankle)

Splint is a piece of medical equipment used to keep an injured body part from moving and to protect it from any further damage.

Splint is often used to immobilize broken bones or dislocated while the injured person is taken to the hospital for more advanced treatment. They also support weakened muscles, reduce inflammation, control pain, influence scar formation, and support the structure of the bone, tendon, or joint.

When a broken bone has been properly set, a splint permits complete rest at the site of the fracture and thus allows natural healing to take place with the bone in the proper position.


Our splints are improvised from a variety of materials. They are long enough to extend beyond the joint above the injury and below the fracture site.  The splints are used for different injuries. Any time when there is a broken bone, so stabilizing the area is important.

Our splints can also be used to immobilize unset fractures when a patient is moved after an accident; they prevent motion of the fractured bone, which might cause greater damage.


A resting splint supports and rests the joint in the ideal position, reducing stress on ligaments, minimizing the pressure inside the joint, and preventing joint movement, therefore helping to decrease pain. Immobilizing the joints helps to decrease inflammation. A resting splint is worn at night or for rest periods during the day. You may find your hands are stiff in the morning after wearing a resting splint but soaking them in warm water will help.

A working splint holds the joint in position, improving joint alignment and stability. This helps decreases stress on painful and / or damaged joints during activities. Working splints can help improve function and reduce pain.


Each one provides a different amount of support. It is imperative that hand injuries are splinted with proper technique. As the proper technique is followed, the versatile capabilities of the hand are preserved, nerve impingement are avoided, and the full range of motion is retained.


Night/Foot Splint

A splint model to illustrate its basic function

The primary purpose of a splint is immobilisation. When a bone gets fractured in a limb, the easiest way to avoid displacement of the broken bone and promote healing is to splint the limb.

Splinting immobilises the bone, allows the broken ends to remain in contact with each other, and facilitates healing. Splinting also supports the muscles of the affected area, and reduces pain and swelling due to inflammation.

When a leg swings forward, the orthosis can lift the foot, it can prevent the sole of the foot from tilting downwards, thereby avoiding the toe from dragging ad prevent unnecessary contact with the ground, that way the risk of falling can be reduced, the patient can walk safely again without needing any compensating actions such as exaggerating hips or lifting shoulders. It turns out the patient’s gait looks more natural and the  walking posture can also be gradually improved.

Features:

  • Long-term bedridden prevention of foot drop.
  • Reduce joint strain and improve foot microcirculation.
  • With decidual and fasciitis, plantar fasciitis.
  • Early knowledge, gastrocnemius tendon (runner sputum) and pronation syndrome.

Hand Splints

Hand or waist splints are provided to people who need protection and support for painful, swollen or weak joints and their surrounding structures. The design is to make sure you position your wrist and hands correctly.


Splints can help:

  • Reduce pain and swelling by providing local rest to joints of the hand and the wrist., thereby support painful/damaged joints to increase your strength.
  • Ensure proper positioning during sleep.
  • Immobilize, protect and support inflamed joints and tendons. This reduces strain/stress on painful or damaged joints.
  • Reduce irritation of nerves in carpal tunnel by supporting and resting wrist in the “loose pack” position.

Finger Splint

Finger splints are commonly used to protect fingers and to help align the small joints that may be affected by various forms of arthritis or injury.  

Finger splints are sometimes used to hold your finger in place to keep it from moving, such as when it is sprained or broken. They can also be used to increase the range of motion of a finger that is stuck in a bent position and needs constant stretching.

Wearing a splint on finger to keep it straight is the most common treatment for mallet finger. You may need to wear a splint for different lengths of time. If your tendon is only stretched, not torn, it should heal in around 4 to 6 weeks if you wear a splint all the time.


Our wide varieties of splints that support wrist; wrist and thumb, thumb alone and finger joints can help you satisfy with your clients’ needs.


Doctor is operating a hand splint treatment for a patient.


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