The first bloodless dialysis machine of Pakistan 

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Islamabad

Byonyks, in partnership with the Ministry of Information, Technology and Telecommunications, developed the first bloodless risk-free dialysis system in Pakistan.

The Company expressed that the cost-effective and portable devices offered by Byonyks would boost Pakistan’s health standards, offering patient productives and an active lifestyle whatever their financial situation, at least 61% of Pakistanis suffering from kidney disease do not get access to dialyses. The firm has begun to sign up for the first batch of patients from its site. Robo-Kidney is expected to go into mass manufacturing over the coming months.

dialysis

Feedback and patient health progress was obtained from the survey and test data. After the United States, Germany, Japan, France and China Pakistan will be the fifth biggest country in the world to have the originally made Bloodless Dialysis Technology.

Farrukh USHANM has met with the federal minister for IT and telecommunications Syed Amin Ul HAQE in Islamabad, the founder of Byonyks, a medical device company that built Pakistan’s first bloodeless dialysis system, told a Wednesday press release.

With support from Ignite Seed Financing and Angel Investors, Usman is a Harvard graduate and has created a painless and risk-free dialysis system.

The unique technology of Byonyks does not need blood to be drained from the human body and dialysis. Without any observation with protection against life threatening infections, patients can carry out blood-less dialysis at home.

Byonyks is Pakistan’s first biomedical device firm, which uses state of the art medical innovation to develop affordable innovations in healthcare.

The meeting was also attended by Syed Junaid Imam, CEO Ignite.

During the meeting the minister was advised by Farrukh of the prescription and monitoring of Pakistani leading nephrologists by several patients using the painless dialysis technique.

Syed Amin Ul Haque praised the Byonyks team’s spirit of developing first in Pakistan their form of electromedical devices, positioning the nation among the world’s leaders.

He said this system would be ideal for average man and kidney patients to get rid of costly therapy. He hoped that the technology would also support kidney patients from lower strata of society.

The Minister said the Ministry of Information and Technology is completely committed to provide masses and technological skills to country youth. He supported Byonyks with full assistance.

CEO Ignite, Syed Junaid Imam, said our seed financing is actively pursuing creative innovations that can be made a commercially viable commodity.

The creation of this state-of-the-art dialysis system, which saves patients from repeated hospital visits, chronic procedural complications, pain and illnesses, has surpassed our estimate.

In Pakistan, present blood dialysis absorbs 1 million liters of water per 10 patients per year.

Dialysis Technology

BloodlessTM’s technology from Byonyks saves 97% of water. Hepatitis C and other blood-related infections are caused by the existing blood-based system.

Twice a day, it is still a pain for both parents and working adults to drive elderly parents to a dialysis clinic.

In order to produce the bloodless computer, Byonyks plans for industrial development. The organization is hoping to dramatically lower the rate of dialysis.

The business was founded by Farrukh Usman, Michael Wollowitz, Eric Flachbart and Frank Rudolph, Harvard alumni, and medical devices experts, and is funded by angel investors.

The first dialysis system in Pakistan has been successfully developed by an American company based in Lahore that will allow kidney patients to undergo cost-effective dialysis at home.

The corporation called the devices, which will be mass-produced after the health authorities have acquired the label “robo-kidney.”

Until producing the unit, the company consulted the leading Pakistani nephrologists and health professionals.

It not only helps patients to be monitored at home, but reduces the risk of hepatitis C during the conventional dialysis treatment.

In Pakistan, about 72% of kidney patients get hepatitis-C contaminated during conventional dialysis, according to the official declaration by Byonyks.

He added that the pressure of national health services would be relieved by Robo-Kidney. It would also add to the economy of Pakistan by selling to foreign markets.

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