Powerbone CORTICAL PLATE Synthetic graft

Original price was: £299.00.Current price is: £249.00.

All prices are Excl VAT.

REGEN STORE DISCOUNT - Buy 5 get a 6th Free!

Powerbone CORTICAL PLATE graft – Synthetic alternative for Khoury(8) technique.   


The first synthetic alternative to autogenous or allograft bone plate/lamella graft free from animal or human tissue. 


  • 30% Silicate substituted βeta-Tricalcium Phosphate synthetic graft granules (0.05-0.1mm) embedded in a resorbable Polylactide matrix.

  • 25 x 10 x 1mm thick plate.


  • Silicate resorption occurs first inducing angiogenesis and appetite formation (1,2,5) in a process biomechanical and histologically equivalent to autograft (1).

  • Beta-TCP provides an osteoconductive scaffold for new bone, resorbing in line with bone healing.

  • Resorption of the polylactide matrix begins at 3 months and is complete at 12 to 18 months.


Powerbone Cortical plate is used to create a biological container which is filled with bone graft.* Numerous studies highlight the hard tissue gains possible with this type of technique. (8) 


  • Host bone is perforated to create a bleeding site. We recommend Bionnovation Decortication drill

  • Pre-drill Powerbone Cortical plate. 

  • Fix Powerbone Cortical plate using Bionnovation Bone Screws or equivalent. Use at least 2 screws to ensure stability. 

  • Soften any edges of Powerbone Cortical Plate with a burr.

  • Fill the space between the plate and the defect with graft material*.  

  • Cover with a barrier membrane and ensure tension-free soft tissue closure.


1. Iimori Y, Kameshima Y, Yasumori A, Okada K. Effect of solid/solution ratio on apatite formation from CaSiO3 ceramics in simulated body fluid. J Mater Sci Mater Med 2004;15:1247–1253. 
2. Xu S, Lin K, Wang Z, Chang J, Wang L, Lu J, Ning C. Reconstruction of calvarial defect of rabbits using porous calcium silicate bioactive ceramics. Biomaterials 2008;29:2588–2596. 
3. Hing KA, Wilson LF, Buckland T. Comparative performance of three ceramic bone graft substitutes. Spine J. 2007; 7(4):475-490 
5.Dashnyam, K.; El-Fiqi, A.; Buitrago, J.O.; Perez, R.A.; Knowles, J.C.; Kim, H.-W. A mini-review focused on the proangiogenic role of silicate ions released from silicon-containing biomaterials. J. Tissue Eng. 20 17, 8, 1–13. 
7. Licina et al, Comparison of (SiCAP) with (Infuse) in Posterolateral Instrumented Lumbar Fusion Global Spine J 2015;5:471–478.
8. Khoury F. (2017) Augmentation of severe bony defects with intraoral bone grafts: biological approach and long-term results.