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Solutions beyond fusion

AESCULAP® Ennovate® Cervical

Together with surgeons we worked on the improvement of instruments and surgical techniques: The Ennovate® Cervical system offers surgeons the possibility to achieve optimal surgical outcomes in the occipital, atlantoaxial, subaxial and upper thoracic region.

It´s time for progress

With our comprehensive spinal system we aim to offer the full range of possibilities – not only with additional navigation, but also for future-oriented technologies like the MIS approach. The system is structured into dedicated instrument modules, so you only open the instrument sets you truly need. Ennovate® Cervical combines next generation implants and instruments with lean process workflows to provide smart solutions for you.

Because your best surgical outcome is our aim.

Ennovate® Cervical MIS

Minimal intervention. Enhanced protection.

Ennovate® Cervical MIS – Minimal intervention. Enhanced protection.

“With Ennovate® Cervical I have the full range of possibilities for solving complex situations I face in the operating room – It is a truly future-oriented system taking advanced minimally invasive approaches into account.”

Ralph Kothe, MD, Associate Professor, Head of Spine Department, Schön Klinik Hamburg Eilbeck, Germany

Ennovate® performance design

Engineered for long-term stability

Do you know what happens to the screws post-operatively? Long-term stability is often taken for granted and rarely considered in detail, since it is a primary requirement and assumed that it is technically impossible to get more out of a screw. Because screws are just screws. Well, we do not see it that way! Our German engineers have designed a screw that sets new biomechanical benchmarks.

Friction fit

Friction fit

Holds the polyaxial screw head in place to facilitate rod insertion.



Optimized bone puchase for enhanced pull-out strenght through a harmonized drill and screw design.



All standard screws are canulated, offering the possibility to work with K-wires.

Rod compatibility

Rod compatibility

All screws accept both ⌀3.5 mm an ⌀4.0 mm rods for improved intraoperative flexibility and less inventory.

High screw angulation

High screw angulation

Standard polyaxial screws offer 45° in all directions. Additionally, favored angle screws offer 55° in the cranial and caudal plane.



Specially designed tip for deeper insertion, less insertion force and reduced risk of slipping.

Ennovate® Cervical EnnoCore
Ennovate® Cervical EnnoTip
Ennovate® spinal navigation

Discover Ennovate®

Your platform within AESCULAP® Spine Surgery

Scientific publications

From clinical cases to biomechanical papers, immerse yourself in the impressive data base about our spinal products.

Read more

[1] Kim D-Y, Lee S-H, Chung SK, Lee H-Y. Comparison of multifidus muscle atrophy and trunk extension muscle strength: percutaneous versus open pedicle screw fixation. Spine (Phila Pa 1976). 2005;30(1):123-9.

[2] Ringel F, Stoffel M, Stüer C, Meyer B. Minimally invasive transmuscular pedicle screw fixation of the thoracic and lumbar spine. Neurosurgery. 2006; 59(4 Suppl 2):ONS361-6; discussion ONS366-7.

[3] Lee S-H, Choi W-G, Lim S-R, Kang H-Y, Shin S-W. Minimally invasive anterior lumbar interbody fusion followed by percutaneous pedicle screw fixation for isthmic spondylolisthesis. Spine J. 2004;4(6):644-9.

[4] Sun X-Y, Zhang X-N, Hai Y. Percutaneous versus traditional and paraspinal posterior open approaches for treatment of thoracolumbar fractures without neurologic deficit: a meta-analysis. Eur Spine J 2017; 26(5):1418-31.

[5] Fong S, Duplessis S. Minimally invasive lateral mass plating in the treatment of posterior cervical trauma: surgical technique. J Spinal Disord Tech. 2005;18(3):224-8.

[6] Holly LT, Foley KT. Percutaneous placement of posterior cervical screws using three-dimensional fluoroscopy. Spine (Phila Pa 1976). 2006; 31(5):536-40; discussion 541.

[7] Scheufler K-M, Kirsch E. Percutaneous multilevel decompressive laminectomy, foraminotomy, and instrumented fusion for cervical spondylotic radiculopathy and myelopathy: assessment of feasibility and surgical technique. J Neurosurg Spine. 2007; 7(5):514-20.

[8] Thongtrangan I, Le H, Park J, Kim DH. Minimally invasive spinal surgery: a historical perspective. Neurosurg Focus. 2004;16(1):E13.

[9] Wang MY, Levi ADO. Minimally invasive lateral mass screw fixation in the cervical spine: initial clinical experience with longterm follow-up. Neurosurgery. 2006;58(5):907-12; discussion 907-12.