Buyer's Guide

Seabrook Medical





Company Address

15 Woodworkers Way
Seabrook, NH 03874
United States

Company Information

Phone: (603) 474-1919
Alt Phone: (603) 760-1552
Fax: (603) 474-1833

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Company Description

With very broad capabilities, we specialize in the manufacture of finished products for the spine, trauma, extremities, and large joint reconstruction market sectors. Our manufacturing operations include state-of-the-art equipment and process technology backed by a culture of quality and service that is both recognized and respected by our OEM Customers. Seabrook Medical is part of ARCH Medical Solutions. Find out more at www.archglobalprecision.com

Buyer's Guide

  • Looking Beneath the Surface

    Looking Beneath the Surface

    Sam Brusco, Associate Editor||May 19, 2017
    Surface treatments seek to improve orthopedic device usability, longevity, and bone integration.

  • Going to Extremes

    Going to Extremes

    Michael Barbella, Managing Editor||May 19, 2017
    The innovation and market value found in extremity solutions is prompting a change of heart among major orthopedic firms.

  • Implant Disruption

    Implant Disruption

    Mark Crawford, Contributing Writer||May 19, 2017
    Additive manufacturing and 3D printing technologies provide alternative fabrication strategies for orthopedic implants.

  • Out of Ideas

    Out of Ideas

    Michael Barbella, Managing Editor||March 22, 2017
    Cost pressures, specialization, and customized solutions are currently driving orthopedic R&D.

  • Made of Sterner Stuff

    Made of Sterner Stuff

    Sam Brusco, Associate Editor||March 22, 2017
    Orthopedic materials are challenged to migrate away from metal while retaining metallic strength.

  • Nature’s Way

    Nature’s Way

    Michael Barbella, Managing Editor||February 23, 2017
    Still in search of that magic elixir, orthobiologics firms are producing natural-based alternatives for traumatic injuries.

  • Surgical Sophistication

    Surgical Sophistication

    Mark Crawford, Contributing Writer||February 23, 2017
    Complex procedures, robotic systems, and infection prevention are driving innovation in surgical instrumentation.

  • Status Quo

    Status Quo

    Michael Barbella, Managing Editor||November 22, 2016
    The orthopedic industry’s unexceptional year lacked the poignant moments and historic flavor of 2015.

  • Precision, Speed,  and Cost—Oh My!

    Precision, Speed, and Cost—Oh My!

    Sam Brusco, Associate Editor||November 22, 2016
    Orthopedic device prototyping labs work to collude precision with short lead times and monetary concerns.

  • Maximizing Margins with DFM

    Maximizing Margins with DFM

    Mark Crawford, Contributing Writer||November 22, 2016
    Design for manufacturing speeds development, compliance, and approval while trimming away costs.

  • Spinal Tap

    Spinal Tap

    Michael Barbella, Managing Editor||September 20, 2016
    Minimally invasive procedures, biologics, and patient-centric business models are driving growth in the global spine market.

  • Eyeing Manufacturing’s Future

    Eyeing Manufacturing’s Future

    Mark Crawford, Contributing Writer||August 9, 2016
    3D printing and additive manufacturing gain traction in the orthopedic technology sector.

  • Capital Investments

    Capital Investments

    Sean Fenske, Editor||May 23, 2016
    Prior to making an investment in a new machine, orthopedic device makers need to consider an array of factors.

  • The Gatekeepers

    The Gatekeepers

    Ranica Arrowsmith, Associate Editor||May 23, 2016
    Surface treatments serve as the front lines of human-device interaction.

  • State of (Implant) Affairs

    State of (Implant) Affairs

    Mark Crawford, Contributing Writer||May 23, 2016
    Implant manufacturing has seen few significant changes, but additive manufacturing and advanced materials could change that.

  • Formation

    Formation

    Ranica Arrowsmith, Associate Editor||March 23, 2016
    Materials form the platform for orthopedic devices achieving biocompatibility in ways more novel than ever before.

  • R&D Outlook

    R&D Outlook

    Mark Crawford, Contributing Writer||March 23, 2016
    Contract manufacturers play a bigger role as OEMs try to reduce costs.

  • Green with Envy

    Green with Envy

    Michael Barbella , Managing Editor||March 23, 2016
    Ireland’s talent pool, business climate, and research opportunities are fostering significant reinvestment by orthopedic device manufacturers.

  • Singular Sensations

    Singular Sensations

    Michael Barbella , Managing Editor||February 17, 2016
    Disposable instruments are increasingly becoming a cost-effective, clinically sound solution to the challenges facing the orthopedic industry.

  • Machining & Tooling: Pushing the Boundaries

    Machining & Tooling: Pushing the Boundaries

    Mark Crawford, Contributing Writer||September 15, 2015
    Product complexity, miniaturization and advanced materials challenge the limits of machining and tooling.

  • ODT Tenth Anniversary

    Michael Barbella, Managing Editor||September 15, 2015
    A decade of orthopedic innovation has made yesterday’s science fiction fantasies a reality.

  • Model Prints

    Model Prints

    Michael Barbella, Managing Editor||May 27, 2015
    Additive manufacturing provides an ideal way for doctors to rehearse complex orthopedic procedures, but the technology remains cost prohibitive for large-scale production.

  • Something Shiny, Something New

    Something Shiny, Something New

    Ranica Arrowsmith, Associate Editor||May 27, 2015
    The human body is still revealing new secrets to scientists, keeping implant manufacturers on their toes.

  • Instrumentation: Cheap, Strong, New

    Instrumentation: Cheap, Strong, New

    Ranica Arrowsmith, Associate Editor||February 18, 2015
    Innovation is at the heart of how instrument manufacturers increase value for clients without compromising the inherent sturdiness of orthopedic tools.

  • Prototyping Via Innovative Customization

    Prototyping Via Innovative Customization

    Ranica Arrowsmith, Associate Editor||December 1, 2014
    Device makers adapt traditional manufacturing techniques to rapidly create cost effective prototypes.