Introducing the new generation of orthotic treatment.

Talee is an effective orthotic treatment using revolutionary custom-made, 3D printed remoulding helmet. It offers improved comfort, fantastic aesthetics and gentle care.It is 100% custom made orthosis to gently guides infant head growth and restore the normal head shape.

Head shape deformity or plagiocephaly became more frequent after the Back to Sleep Program focused on preventing SIDS*[Sudden Infant Death Syndrome].Nowadays, more than 3% of newborn babies** have severe or very severe head shape deformity. Up to 50% have mild or medium deformity.

Research* shows that orthotic treatment using a helmet is the most effective solution of severe head shape deformity. (plagiocephaly)The orthosis gently allows the head to correct as it grows. The treatment has a high success rate and only takes between 4 to 6 months. The best time to get started is around the age of 4 months.

It’s  successfully treated over 10,000 infants in 15 countries. have seen amazing results, but gained firsthand experience in the drawbacks of standard cranial remolding orthoses such as weight, thermal discomfort and size.Invent Medical developed the most advanced remolding helmet in the market to tackle these issues.

Leverage the full potential of 3D printing to make Talee lighter.


Talee is thin to improve babies’ comfort. Your baby will soon forget that it is wearing a helmet!

3D scanning technology ensures that the helmet will be a perfect fit for your baby.


Your clinician will take care of correct design and you will choose the look.


We use cutting-edge 3D printers to create helmets no other technology can deliver.


Follow instructions of your clinician and soon the first results will be visible.

**Deformational plagiocephaly: a follow-up of head shape, parental concern and neurodevelopment at ages 3 and 4 years; B L Hutchison, A W Stewart and E A Mitchell; Archives of Disease in Childhood September 2010.
*Effectiveness of Conservative Therapy and Helmet Therapy for Positional Cranial Deformation. Steinberg et al; Plastic and Reconstructive Surgery; March 2015