World’s lightest multi-wavelength laser platform




Biostimulation of chronic wounds and ulcers




  • Broadest range of applications – wide selection of treatment accessories
  • Simple and intuitive operation
  • Extensive database of procedures with the possibility of their modification and assignment to the patient
  • Greater precision of procedures with limited invasiveness for tissues
  • Quick return to daily activities
  • Pain reduction
  • No need for hospitalization
  • Lowest operating costs

A brief history of laser therapy

The history of laser application in medicine began with surgical lasers, formerly referred to as laser knives.

American scientist Theodore Maiman was the first to successfully build a laser. This coherent and monochromatic laser light beam shone for the first time in 1960 and began a promising era, giving rise to all modern solid-state lasers.

In October 1961, Elias Snitzer of American Optical Co. reported on the first neodymium laser surgery.

In December 1961, the first medical laser procedure was performed by Doctor Charles Campbell of the Institute of Ophthalmology at Columbia-Presbyterian Medical Center and Charles Koester of American Optical Co. at Columbia-Presbyterian Hospital in Manhattan. An American optical ruby laser was used to destroy a retinal tumor.

In October 1962, Nick Holonyak, a consultant at General Electric Co.’s lab in Syracuse, published his work on the ‘visible red’ GaAsP laser diode – a compact and efficient source of visible coherent light.

In 1963, the first Polish HE-NE laser was put into operation – created at the Military University of Technology and generating radiation of the 1.15 µm wavelength.

In 1964, the first diode-pumped semiconductor laser was built.

In 1972, the widespread use of lasers in world medicine began. The advent of optical fibers was the main reason for looking for new laser applications in medicine. Optical fibers made it possible to insert the laser beam into body cavities and cavernous tissues.

Lasers in proctology were first demonstrated in 1989. It involved a surgical excision of hemorrhoids. In 1990, Masson described cases of patients who underwent CO2 laser hemorrhoidectomy in an outpatient setting with good results.

Each laser can be upgraded with a 635nm handpiece, ideal for biostimulation and wound care, as well as a 405nm handpiece specifically designed for diagnostics of infected areas and bacteria detection.


980nm, 1470nm (15W)

980nm (15W)

1470nm (15W)

1940nm (7W)

405nm,635nm (0,5W)

Vascular surgery



Wound healing

Infection diagnosis

Each of the lasers can be extended with a 635 nm handpiece ideal for biostimulation and wound healing, as well as a 405 nm handpiece designed specifically for the diagnosis of infected areas and the detection of bacteria.


405 nm

635 nm

980 nm

1470 nm

1940 nm







Varicose veins






Wound healing

Infection diagnosis

Do you have questions?

If you have any questions, please contact us.


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(+48) 22 736 34 34
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