Choosing Your Handle Size
The most common questions we get from customers about elevators and luxating type elevators are how the instruments should fit in their hand, and what handle and shank size they need. Because the size of the instrument makes a big difference to ergonomics, comfort, technique, and the safety of the patient, it is important to know what handle and shank size fit you best.
How should dental elevators and luxating elevators fit?
With the end of the instrument’s handle resting in the center of your palm, your index finger should be able to comfortably reach the end of the tip.....read more
The Cislak Way
Cislak Manufacturing is the source for quality crafted dental hand instruments for the veterinarian. All Cislak instruments are made of the highest quality materials in the USA or Europe (the only exceptions are noted). Cislak’s instruments are all hand checked so they meet their exacting standards and have a life time warranty. Cislak has worked with a number of veterinary dental specialists to develop a line of instruments with specific veterinary needs in mind. Knowing the importance of being able to hold the instrument correctly, Cislak offers multiple handle choices to suit all customers.
Cislak instruments also come with the added benefit of the ability to be re-tipped because they are manufactured in such a way that the handle and shank can be separated. Customers can then save the handles of any damaged or worn instruments and send them to Serona for re-tipping, rather than replacing them with new instruments at a higher cost.
Cislak’s warranty covers all of their instruments for 100% of all material failure and workmanship defects. Material failure is defined as any defect, pitting or corroding or breakage due to a fault in the steel or handle of an instrument. Any instrument found to have these types of defects will be repaired or replaced.
Cislak’s warranty does not cover instruments that break due to over or improper use, improper cleaning or sterilization (sterilizing with bad water or the wrong temperature), dropped instruments, improper sharpening or normal wear and tear.