Lower Limbs

Upper limbs




Small devices


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Lower Limbs

Class I feet


The Blachford Multiflex ERF foot and ankle

The ankle is the same as that used for the Multiflex foot with the qualities described above, and the ERF foot consists of a carbon frame whose shape allows it to crush with the changing weight of the body over the upright. This compression is adjustable in three positions thanks to a cursor manipulated by the patient with the control cord that is provided with it , and is accessible from behind the heel.

This addition of quality is interesting for people who want to walk on different terrains, with more comfort and better energy return .
This foot can be criticised for a lack of reliability from the control (squeaks) when used intensively, as well as the rough aesthetics of the heel.


The 1D10 Otto Bock foot

It's like the 1D25 foot, a single piece foot with a simple rigid blade inside. Its heel is relatively hard and the forefoot is fairly flexible.

It provides a small energy return.

There are two different curvatures but it is not suitable for heels higher than 25 mm.

It is popular for its low weight and strength, as well as for its aesthetic with which the big toe is separated (wearing a thong is thus possible).

We also use this very often as a swimming prostheses .*


The Otto Bock Greissinger foot

It's a long articulated foot  with anterior and posterior abutments whose hardness can be chosen. It is popular for its flexibility and comfort as well as for its aesthetics.


Lower Limbs - Leg tibial prostheses - Class I feet -