Surgical Forceps

Precision in Every Grasp: Surgical Forceps

Surgical forceps

Surgical forceps are single use surgical instruments that are used to grasp objects during invasive procedures such as surgery. For example, forceps are used to tweeze, clamp, and implement pressure in a variety of situations. Depending on the situation, they may be used in either a pincer or an extractor capacity. Most of the time, they are used in the emergency room, examination rooms, operating theatres, and first aid situations.

Forceps, which are identical to articulated tongs, can grasp and remove tissue and apply and remove applications such as gauze, sponges, and wipes. They have been around for more than three thousand years and are still used now. In addition to this, they provide a higher level of technical efficiency and accuracy than the biological finger could provide on its own.


Two main types of surgical forceps exist. Thumb forceps (also known as gripping forceps, pinning forceps, surgical forceps, non-locking forceps), and ring forceps (also known as hemostatic hemostat locking forceps).
When choosing forceps, Wrangler Instruments can help you make an informed decision about electrosurgical, bipolar and single use surgical instruments.

We build trust with our customers when we listen to what they say. Consequently, we can identify the customer’s actual needs for single use surgical instruments. Our team is listening to your requests for affordable and excellent quality instruments.

With Wrangler Instrument’s experience, the biomedicine research community can rely on the electrosurgical instruments we produce. Our team looks forward to continuing to add new products to our collection so that we can meet your ever-changing needs. Wrangler Instrument is offering its line of surgical instruments and electrosurgical. These products have been developed in close cooperation with the manufacturer. Here are some of the forceps provided by Wrangler Instruments:


Forceps that are typically shaped like ring scissors, and it has a hinged handle. Hemostatic forceps are often found with a ratchet that secures the clamp in place. It takes a lot of turns for the ratchet to close the jaws of the locking forceps so that the jaws can be brought together. Ring forceps are either used to grip, hold, or apply traction to the object being grasped or held. To get procedures done with greater precision, ring forceps with a locking ratchet are often better than thumb forceps with a ratchet. The term clamps refer to a device that holds tissue in place while it is being examined. Another name for the device is a locking hemostat forceps.

A hemostat is used to control blood flow during cardiac surgery, which is a type of thermostat. In order to stop the flow of blood, hemostats can be used to compress blood arteries and other tubular structures. Using ratcheted forceps prevents blood loss by holding tissue or objects in place and preventing them from moving around.

You can also use forceps to apply non-traumatic hemostasis to the injured part. All the jaws available are straight, right-angled jaws and curved jaws. The sizes available are different to suit the individual in question. Hemostases, such as the Mosquito or the Kelly, can constrict the small arteries and tissues in the body. The Rochester forceps, for example, offer a similar appearance to hemostats. However, Kelly hemostats offer a number of distinctive characteristics that set them apart. The Rochester hemostat allows you to reach a greater depth.

Sponge & Dressing Forceps

When it comes to wound care, dressing forceps are required. They are used to keep dressings and gauze. These devices may also be used to treat an infected or necrotic wound. They may also be used to close wounds.

dressing scissors

Tongue Forceps

During a dental procedure, tongue forceps can handle the tongue more comfortably. Using these forceps, one can hold, stabilise, and manipulate the tongue within the mouth. Forceps equipped with wide fenestrations hold the tongue while uncovering the mucosa.

Gum & Tissue Forceps

It is typical to have tissue forceps on hand when performing surgery. The purpose of tissue forceps is to damage live tissue as little as possible while performing the procedure. These forceps are to manipulate and maintain delicate tissues during surgical procedures.


Towel Clamp Forceps

An example of a perforating clamp is the towel clamp forceps, which are used for gripping tissue, gripping towels, and holding or decreasing minor bone fractures.

Fine Artery Forceps

Fine Artery Forceps are used to grab and compress an artery to limit bleeding. They are often equipped with locking mechanisms that keep the handles in place while the forceps work. Because they are intended to squeeze an artery to stop bleeding, arterial bipolars are classified as hemostats; special instruments known as hemostats.


Vascular Cannulation Forceps

Catheters are introduced into the bloodstream using vascular cannulation forceps. Tine tubes are prevented from being damaged during insertion by the hollow jaws of these forceps.

Ophthalmic forceps

Ophthalmic forceps have tips that are 0.25 mm thick, 2.5 mm long and have tiny points of roughly a quarter inch. These forceps are designed to give surgeons total control over tiny areas of delicate operations.


To grasp, hold, or manipulate tissue, you may use thumb and forefinger forceps. These forceps do not have ratcheting mechanisms. For example, when performing surgery, thumb forceps might be used to grip or manipulate tissue. There are different types of thumb forceps. Tips are available in flat, serrated, cupped, diamond-dusted, grooved, or toothed versions. Curved, angled, or straight tips are also some types. The handling of tissue requires serrated forceps (also referred to as thumb forceps).

Because these forceps require less force to grip securely, they do minor damage than flat forceps. Smooth or cross-hatched forceps can be used to remove sutures and alter dressings or drapes. Among the most common forceps are the Adson forceps, Foester forceps, and Iris forceps.

locking forceps

Locking forceps used for holding tissue in place are often referred as clamps. Hemostats are used as a way of controlling blood flow when they are used to control the temperature. They are called needle holders in the medical field when they are used for holding and managing needles.


Student Fine Forceps

Suitable for general dissections, where the need for more delicate tips is not necessary, these forceps are the best choice. These forceps are excellent for students who need to dissect in class.

Tungsten Carbide forceps

Tungsten Carbide (TC) is superior to stainless steel in terms of hardness and toughness. A tungsten carbide tip insert ensures a more durable and dependable grip on surgical instruments. Most tungsten carbide equipment features golden grips.


Tubing Clamps

Tubing Clamps are to clip off different medical silicone catheters or hoses. There are two types of jaws: smooth and cross-serrated. Due to this,the silicone tube can be tightly grasped on the one hand, while on the other, it can avoid being injured if at all possible.