When you hear about new medical devices, devices that can improve one’s quality of life while helping to increase adherence to medication treatment you often picture such devices being developed in a clean room environment at one of the major medical manufacturing facilities’ research and development division.  In this instance, that isn’t the case.  Plastics Today published an article earlier this week on Jennifer Davagian Ensign, CEO of Cristcot, Inc.  It is in her own kitchen that Ensign developed a suppository applicator, a first of it’s kind device that can improve the treatment process of those prescribed medication through this particular application process.  The applicator came to light after Ensign was diagnosed a suppository regiment she found difficult to adhere to and apply on a daily basis.   It is fascinating to see that medical device advancement isn’t just happening locked away in a R&D room in a major facility somewhere, individuals are now utilizing molding at home to help improve the quality of life for others.  To read the entire article from Plastics Today you may click here.