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Interview with Fred Khosravi

Executive Summary

In Vivo interviews device entrepreneur Fred Khosravi about his secrets for success in medical device company creation. Khosravi was part of the ACS organization that eventually became Guidant, where he was on the leading edge of the coronary stent revolution. That experience provided Khosravi with a broad background in interventional cardiology devices that was useful in starting his first company, carotid stent company EndoTex Interventional Systems (which was acquired by Boston Scientific) and several other successful companies.

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Interview with Amar Sawhney

In Vivo interviews device entrepreneur Amar Sawhney whose engineering background led him to Focal Inc. There Sawhney advanced important developments in sealant technology that eventually formed the basis of Confluent Surgical, the first company launched by Incept, Sawhney and fellow entrepreneur's Fred Khosravi's device incubator.

Fred Khosravi & Amar Sawhney: Dynamic Device Development Duo

Located on opposite coasts and with complementary skill sets, Fred Khosravi, founder of EndoTex, teamed up with Amar Sawhney, founder of Confluent Surgical, to form Incept, which has become a powerful device company creation engine. Using a unique formula that launches new companies building on previous successes, Incept has compiled an enviable record, starting nine companies in 11 years with three exits and no failures.

Vascular Access Closure Ten Years Later: Why Start-Ups Can't Seal the Deal

Despite the best intentions and brightest innovation, start-ups haven't been able to tap into the huge potential presented by the vascular closure market. Ten years after the first generation devices made it to market, the original two leaders still dominate despite the limitations of their devices, while many start-ups have come and gone. A long list of new hopefuls believe they have the solution physicians have desired. Now all they have to do is convince the physicians, who, when it comes to vascular closure devices, are slow to recognize clinical data but quick to embrace a device that feels right to them.

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