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Our Commitment to Safe and Effective Medical Devices

The Facts About Medical Device Safety: a Message from Our Chairman and CEO, Mike Mahoney

Currently, there are news reports questioning the safety and integrity of the medical device industry. These critiques are concerning and misleading, and without sufficient context could discourage individuals from seeking the care they need from a physician. It is important to have balanced information when making any healthcare decision, and I’d like to share my perspective as well as facts about the safety and quality of Boston Scientific devices.

Safety and Transparency

Click here for more about our safety reporting practices and transparency in physician collaborations
Global Chief Medical Officer, Prof. Ian Meredith AM

A Physician’s Perspective: Ian Meredith, Global Chief Medical Officer

As a physician and as our Chief Medical Officer, Prof. Ian Meredith AM walks through the facts missing from the headlines.
The Facts about Spinal Cord Stimulation: Maulik Nanavaty, Senior Vice President and President, Neuromodulation

The Facts about Spinal Cord Stimulation: Maulik Nanavaty, President, Neuromodulation

We have rigorous measures in place to ensure that patients receive safe, effective therapies, and data shows that SCS has helped changes thousands of lives.

Hear from Patients

Video Image of Arlene S., Chronic Pain Spinal Cord Stimulation Patient
Arlene's Story
video patient story - watch Kevin's story
Kevin's Story
You don't have to be born a hero to be A HERO, watch Justin's patient story
Justin's Story

Spinal Cord Stimulation (SCS) safety

SCS is an important, drug-free treatment for people with chronic pain. Patients struggling with debilitating chronic pain typically have few viable options for long-term relief.

Urogynecologic mesh safety

Mesh implants are an important therapeutic option for women who suffer from uncomfortable and life-altering conditions of stress urinary incontinence and pelvic organ prolapse. Leading physicians’ groups recognize mesh as the standard of care, and its use is supported by more than 60 clinical publications.