Mia Hand: the 5 grips.

When we talk about the efficiency of an upper limb prosthesis, we undoubtedly immediately refer to the grasps and the gestures he can perform and the way he performs them. Mia Hand with its 5 grips performs 7 of the top 10 gestures used in 80% of daily movements.

Favoring the indispensable by eschewing the superfluous means marrying functionality; it means being able to give every amputeeə an indispensable tool and a valuable ally for everyday life.



The cylindrical grip, one of the most useful everyday grips: it allows you to hold objects such as bottles, glasses or cups. This grip, combined with Mia Hand’s excellent strength, is also indispensable for moving or shifting objects in spaces.

Strength, an essential element for every Mia Hand grip.

Mia Hand is distinguished from other myoelectric upper limb prostheses by its unmistakable strength.
Mia Hand, however, is not only strong, it is a truly functional prosthesis in that it has an extraordinary ability to dose and control all its strength.

Mia Hand reaches up to 150 N of maximum gripping force.

A real force yes, but perfectly under control.



Precision grip, allows gestures in which full control of the action is essential. With this grip you can hold a toothpick, pick a flower or move a pawn on a chessboard.

Speed, an indispensable function of a grip.

Mia Hand, the fastest upper limb prosthesis on the market.
When talking about grip efficiency, one cannot disregard the speed of grip execution. A fast prosthesis borders on naturalness of gesture, which is why Mia Hand was born to be fast.
The minimum time of hand closure is 280 ms.
She fears no comparison on the track, she is the fastest!



The lateral grip is very useful for all those everyday actions such as holding a spoon, placing the ATM on the reader Or to give your business card to a client.
A grip as simple as it is essential.



Pointing up or extended index finger is the gesture of the index finger being raised, this allows you, for example, to ring a doorbell or type keys on your smartphone screen.



Pointing down or flexed index finger, on the other hand, is the movement of the index finger down; in this position the finger can be used to tap keys on the keyboard or press a generic button.

We want to be by your side. Write to us if you have any questions or if you would like to collaborate with us and Mia Hand.