Entec Polymers is the largest polymer distributor in North America and a leader in medical resin distribution for over 20 years.All Markets
Global Reach. Local Support.
We carry a wide range of materials from the world’s top medical resin suppliers, including USP Class VI and ISO 10993 certified biocompatible resins with full FDA Master File support. Our portfolio approach offers the most expansive selection of medical resin materials in the industry, balancing performance, cost, reliability, materials, and shelf life with your application’s specific needs.
Our regionally-based technical engineers are true materials and processing experts who are organized to function as an extension of your design and engineering value chain. Our goal is to deliver the trusted total solutions that meet your exacting
We also offer a wide variety of technical services in our A2LA certified lab are available at little or no charge to support your project.
From concept to production, we’ll work with you through any stage of your development process to help you overcome engineering and design challenges, realize your project goals and achieve a competitive edge in your market. Entec has decades of medical application development experience and a portfolio of medical resins to address your application needs
The Ravago Group, parent company to Entec Polymers, is one of the earliest members and strategic advisor to the Healthcare Plastics Recycling Council (HPRC), a private, technical consortium of industry peers across healthcare, recycling and waste management industries to improve the recyclability of plastic products and packaging within healthcare.
For more information on our sustainability efforts, please click here.
Whether used for a single procedure or reprocessed, today’s certified medical plastics enable product engineers to meet strict performance and reliability criteria in a wide variety of surgical instrument applications across all risk classifications. Entec can help simplify material options to minimize surface interactions, survive sterilization processes and meet strict end-use design requirements.
Delivering clinical performance and patient safety at the lowest possible cost is the very definition of why single use disposable devices are used in virtually all clinical procedures. Designing these products starts by understanding user requirements and then balancing performance, cost, reliability, materials, and shelf life.
From simple syringe components to sophisticated and automatic injection devices, the goal of every drug delivery device is simple: Accurately delivering the exact amount of therapeutic drug needed every single time. While the concept is simple, achieving this goal using a variety of different medical materials can be complex without the right experienced partner.
Medical packaging can also be referred to as barrier packaging and is a critical component to patient safety and effective treatment. Packaging provides a barrier against moisture, oxygen and light while maintaining a product’s sterility in many cases. In the case of APIs, effective barrier packaging guarantees efficacy and shelf life claims.
Whether used in a clinical setting or in the home, purchased or rented, medical companies expect their products to provide long-lasting value, high-performance and exceptional quality. From simple braces to multi-million dollar machines, a wide variety of plastics play an integral role to the long-term clinical performance of these applications.
Most of today’s high-performance medical fabrics are SMS nonwovens produced using plastics, balancing performance and cost with strength, flexibility, air permeability and rated barrier requirements.
Low cost but high-quality plastics free of contamination and capable of being resterilized is the benchmark of labware plastics used in many testing regimens. Exceptional optical properties and high heat resistance are two other properties which allow plastics to replacement of other more expensive materials such as glass and quartz.
Although this category has existed since 1938 with the invention of the first hearing aid, technological advancements have revitalized the convergence between wearables and medical products. The product’s reliability, expected life cycle, resistance to body fluids and haptics must all be carefully considered to produce a device which meets stringent safety and accuracy standards.