Mia Hand: the 5 grips.

When talking about the efficiency of an upper limb prosthesis, the first things that immediately come to mind are the grips and gestures it can perform and the way they are performed. Thanks to its 5 grips, Mia Hand can perform 7 of the 10 main gestures used in 80% of our daily movements.

Embracing functionality means choosing the indispensable while avoiding anything superfluous, it means being able to give each amputee an indispensable tool and a valid ally in their everyday life.



The cylindrical grip is one of the most useful grips for everyday life, as it allows you to grasp objects such as bottles, glasses or cups. Combined with the excellent strength of Mia Hand, this grip is also essential for handling or moving objects through spaces.

Strength is an essential element for every Mia Hand grip.

Mia Hand stands out among other myoelectric upper limb prostheses for its unmistakable strength. However, Mia Hand is more than just strong. It is a truly functional prosthesis with an extraordinary ability to ration and control all its strength.

Mia Hand reaches up to 70 N of maximum gripping force in any type of grip.

A force to be reckoned with, but perfectly under control.



The precision grip allows all those gestures in which full control of the action is essential. This grip will let you grab a toothpick, pick up a flower or move a pawn on a chessboard.

Speed is another indispensable function of any grip.

Mia Hand is the fastest upper limb prosthesis on the market.

When it comes to the efficiency of grips, their speed of execution should never be overlooked. A fast prosthesis should get as close as possible to the natural gesture it mimics, which is why Mia Hand was born to be fast. The minimum hand closing time is 280 ms.

Fear no comparison on the track: it is the fastest!



The lateral grip is very useful for all those daily actions such as holding a spoon, placing your ATM card on the reader, or maybe giving your business card to a customer.

A grip as simple as it is essential.



The pointing up position allows all the gestures performed with a raised index, for example, to ring a bell or to type keys on the touch screen of your smartphone.



The pointing down position lets you perform actions that require the index to be lowered. In this position, the finger can be used to type keys on a computer keyboard, or simply to press a generic button.

We want to be by your side. Email us if you have any questions or wish to collaborate with Prensilia and Mia Hand.