A seasoned inventor of Orthopaedic, Extremities and Spine Surgery Products, David Brumfield has been granted 52 U.S. Patents within the biomedical industry.
David Brumfield is a problem solver. Stemming from a mechanical background, Brumfield is driven by a dedication to understanding how things work. He brings that drive of curiosity to his work as an inventor. Although he specializes in developing products for the Orthopaedics, Extremities and Spine Surgery areas of medicine, Brumfield views his inventions as solutions, rather than just products in the market. His research contributions aim to make a major difference in the quality of life of people in need of such critical surgeries and procedures. Working directly with fellow professionals in medicine, Brumfield has made a direct impact on the biomedical field with the contribution of his numerous products and inventions.
To date, David Brumfield has been granted 52 U.S. Patents, which can be found in the Justia catalog. Here are a few highlights of Brumfield’s most recently secured patents for biomedical products:
- Intraosseous plate system and method
Registered under patent number 11426219, this invention is credited to David Brumfield, Paul Dayton, F. Barry Bays and Joe W. Ferguson. The invention outlines an intraosseous support structure and how that can be used to fixate adjacent and opposite portions of bones in the human body.
- Bone Plating System and Method
Registered under patent number 11154340, this invention is credited to David Brumfield, Paul Dayton, Daniel J. Hatch, and W. Bret Smith. Brumfield explains this invention as a portrayal of a bone plate that can be used to fixate one or multiple bones.
- Methods and Devices for Installing Standard Reverse Shoulder Implants
Registered under patent number 10842512, David Brumfield contributed to this invention alongside fellow biomedical engineers and inventors, Henry Keith Bonin, Jr. and Raymond H. Roberson, Jr. This invention provides new methods, devices and potential practical applications and procedures for installing conventional and reverse shoulder implants. In their research, Brumfield and colleagues utilized 3D scans and x-rays in order to develop virtual models.