Dublin, Oct. 21, 2020 (GLOBE NEWSWIRE) -- The "Regulatory and Reimbursement Scenario of Robotic-Assisted Surgery" report has been added to ResearchAndMarkets.com's offering.
The scope of this report is centered upon conducting a detailed study of the region-specific market penetration strategies, potential impact of regulatory and reimbursement scenario, and understanding the focus of eminent stakeholders contributing in augmenting the growth of robot-assisted surgery devices and the market.
Robot-assisted surgery technologies are among the greatest technological innovations of the present century, with the potential to completely transform the way surgeries have always been performed. Since the inception of RAS, until 2018, more than 9.5 million procedures were performed using surgical robots, with 1.2 million procedures in 2018 alone.
With a single company catering to the domain of RAS in 2000, the industry now functions with more than 55 companies with 25 robotic models in use, along with 25 additional robotic models in development. Also, as of 2018, more than 6,200 surgical robots have been installed across the globe.
In the recent past, there have been multiple instances of device recalls and adverse event reporting. For instance, in 2010, the metal-on-metal hip-replacement procedure failed enormously, owing to the device wearing down. All of these adverse events led to the need for a standardized, legal check on product quality and their related safety concerns.
Consequently, regulatory authorities are keeping a strict check on the quality of devices. Also, authorities ensure that regulatory guidelines are followed for those clinical procedures, which have been approved for reimbursement. Regulatory bodies across the globe generally have their own classification systems for medical devices based upon the risk they carry and intended mode of usage, among others. Most countries have specific approval pathways based on the classification of medical devices.
Robot-assisted surgery devices fall under class II devices under the FDA and class IIb devices under the EU guidelines. However, with the increasing advancements in robots leading to greater autonomy and higher degrees of freedom, it is highly probable that robots in the coming years will have limited surgeon control and maximum autonomy. This will lead these systems to fall under class III device category or under high-risk class of devices. The regulatory scenario has witnessed several phases of transition across the globe.
For instance, Medical Device Regulation (MDR) and In-Vitro Diagnostic Regulation (IVDR) replaced the Medical Devices Directive in Europe. This led to multiple changes in the regulatory scenario of the European Union. In the U.S., there exists no standardized reimbursement pathway for robot-assisted surgery procedures. These procedures are considered for the approval of reimbursement based upon primary procedures such as laparoscopic surgeries. Current Procedural Terminology (CPT) codes were also expanded with an additional family of ICD-10-PCS codes to be used in conjunction with the primary surgeries.
Furthermore, the Asia-Pacific market has witnessed certain tremendous developments, with Japan being the only country that has approved reimbursement for RAS devices for both benign as well as a malignant form of tumors. In addition, China also witnessed major transitions in the CFDA regulations. Chinese regulatory authorities are ensuring stringent validations and adequate quality checks for imported products. The country follows separate bidding and procurement pathways at provincial level for imported products.
Key Topics Covered:
1 Product Definition
1.1 Criteria for Exclusions
2 Scope of the Study
2.1 Key Questions to be Answered
3 Research Methodology
3.1 Criteria for Selection of Countries
3.2 Data Sources
4.1 Entry of Surgical Robots in the Market
5 North America
5.1.1 Regulatory Scenario in U.S.
22.214.171.124 Food and Drug Administration (FDA) and Classification of Medical Devices
126.96.36.199 Groups Ensuring Regulations and Safety of Surgical Robots
188.8.131.52 Training requirements in the U.S for Performing Robot-Assisted Surgeries (RAS)
5.1.2 Reimbursement Scenario in the U.S.
184.108.40.206 Coverage for Use of Robotic Technique Within the Policies of Major Private Health Insurance Providers in the U.S.
5.2.1 Regulatory Scenario in Canada
5.2.2 Reimbursement Scenario in Canada
220.127.116.11 Key Stakeholders in the Canadian Reimbursement Process
18.104.22.168 Reimbursement for Medical
6.1.1 Regulatory Scenario in Japan
22.214.171.124 Regulatory Pathway for Medical
126.96.36.199 Structure of Healthcare System in Japan
6.1.2 Reimbursement Scenario in Japan
188.8.131.52 Reimbursment of daVinci Surgical Robotic Systems in Japan
6.2.1 Regulatory Scenario in China
184.108.40.206 Classification of Medical Devices in China
220.127.116.11 Regulatory Changes in China
18.104.22.168 The Market Access Process For Imported Medical Devices
6.2.2 Reimbursement Scenario in China
22.214.171.124 Provincial Reimbursement Issues
6.3.1 Regulatory Scenario in Australia
126.96.36.199 Lifecycle of Regulations by TGA
188.8.131.52 Post-market Regulations
184.108.40.206 Adverse Event and Incident Reporting
6.3.2 Reimbursement Scenario in Australia
7 European Union
7.1 Regulatory Scenario in European Union
7.1.1 Changes in Rule
7.1.2 New Rules in the Annexure VIII
220.127.116.11 Expanded Device Definitions Requiring Reexamination of Current Classification of all Devices
18.104.22.168 Quality Management System
22.214.171.124 Technical File
126.96.36.199 Need to Comply with New Identification and Traceability (UDI) Requirements
188.8.131.52 More Emphasis on Post Market Surveillance
184.108.40.206 Role of Internal Audits and Requirement of Audits Strengthened
220.127.116.11 Dedicated Personal for MDR
7.2 Reimbursement Scenario in European Union
18.104.22.168 Multiple Technology Appraisal
22.214.171.124 Single Technology Appraisal (STA)
For more information about this report visit https://www.researchandmarkets.com/r/3s4vnk
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