Surgical Suture Manufacturer, Supplier & Exporter in India

Surgical Sutures Manufacturer - Universal Sutures

Quality Surgical sutures define us. They rather differentiate us in the market. Because we believe that when it comes to surgery nothing can be left to chance and there can be no room for compromises either.


Any surgical suture-needle combination and all sutures comply with international standards which are at least 1.1 times the USP standards for tensile strength & needle pull.


All surgical sutures are attached to drilled end ribbed needles for better grip in needle holder during surgery.

Our Mission

Develop and commercialize surgical sutures comply with official regulations and requirements of our customers, with an optimal price-quality ratio.


World class manufacturing and packaging equipment and sophisticated processes designed and operated by our competent and devoted staff.


We are committed to the manufacture and commercialization of surgical sutures that comply with the regulations and satisfy the needs of our clients, through a quality management system.

Our View

To be leaders in the manufacture and commercialization of surgical sutures and absorbable sutures within the national and International market.

Suture Range of Products

we use highly sophisticated and advanced equipments for manufacturing and packing sutures. So is the process designed and operated by Universal Surgicals’ highly professional and dedicated technical and non-technical manpower.

What is Surgical Suture?

The suture is a term derived from the Latin word called sutūra. In the context of medicine, a suture is a seam that is done with the aim of closing a wound. For example: "The suture scar will last for life", "After the accident, the young man received eight stitches in his left arm", "It is a very small wound that will heal on its own, it is not necessary to make a suture".
The purpose of the suture is to rejoin that which was separated or damaged: a tissue, an organ, a vessel, etc. When the wound does not close itself, naturally, a doctor can develop a suture with the aim of re-joining what was broken and allowing healing.A suture of this type can be compared with the action of sewing a garment. The physician sews the wound with a hypoallergenic material and binds the suture in place. When performing a suture, apply surgical stitches. With the wound closed, certain substances and microorganisms are prevented from entering the body, avoiding infections.
Usually, stitches of the suture should be removed through a new procedure. There are sutures, however, made with materials that are absorbed by the body.
It is known as a suture, on the other hand, to a kind of fibrous joint that occurs only in our skull, that is, in the bones of our head. Thanks to these sutures, which join together through the so-called Sharpe fibers, the skull can enjoy a moderate amount of movement, which also contributes to its elasticity and compliance (ability to stretch or relax to resist the environment and then regain its original size).

Usually, the skull of a newborn child does not have all the necessary welds between the different bones of the head, and from this phenomenon arise the well-known "fontanelles", which are the soft parts that doctors advise to play with utmost care. This process by which the bones merge is called craniosynostosis.
Throughout the life of an adult, the relative position of each bone of the head continues to change, at a much slower rate than in the first months and years of life, and this can be very useful to archaeologists and Forensic doctors to determine the age of a subject. In fact, the sutures of an elderly person's skull can become bone.
It should be noted that the only case of bones of the head that are not articulated by a suture is the jaw and skull (the so-called temporomandibular joint). Let's look at some of the many skull sutures: For many thousands of years, many types of suture material have been known. In various publications, dating back 1,500 years. A wide variety of materials used in these early surgical sutures, among which are plant fibers, animal manes, bones, bones, etc. The staples used today have an origin in sutures with jaws of ants, which were applied to the edge of the wound.
The main problem of early interventions was the lack of asepsis, which caused serious infections, which often led the patient to death. Only after the discoveries of Lister, who introduced the formaldehyde, his use has been safe. Since then suture techniques have reached a very advanced state of development.