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Exclusives

April 09, 2021
Through diligent and ongoing negative pressure wound therapy equipment training, clinicians can be better informed with resources and tools to successfully heal their patients.
April 05, 2021
The Wound Care Learning Network had the opportunity to speak with Dustin Haines, chief commercial officer of Next Science, a medical technology company headquartered in Sydney, Australia, with a research and development center in Jacksonville, Florida.
March 31, 2021
Listen to "Debridement: A Fundamental Principle of Wound Treatment" on Spreaker.
March 30, 2021
Paul Kim, DPM, MS, discusses the near absence of randomized control trials (RCTs) exploring negative pressure wound therapy with instillation and dwell time (NPWTi-d) in wound care.    Access the study Dr. Kim mentions, here.
March 30, 2021
In this video, Paul Kim, DPM, MS, emphasizes the value of researching the clinical effects of negative pressure wound therapy with instillation and dwell time (NPWTi-d). 
March 17, 2021
Wound debridement is a fundamental concept in the wound bed preparation model. Both the removal of necrosis from a wound bed and the process of debridement are crucial to infection prevention and wound healing.
March 16, 2021
Umbilical Cord/Amniotic Membrane transplantation as an adjunct therapy is experiencing a rapid adoption rate in wound care applications. This is a clip taken from a SAWC Spring 2020 session called, Amniox: Promising Advancement in the Management of Complex Wounds. 
March 10, 2021
Listen to "The One Word That Defines Your Successful Workflows" on Spreaker.
March 02, 2021
Management strategies have yet to be proven, however when large- or medium-sized vessels are involved, re-vascularization may be an option. Some people might think of hyperbaric oxygen therapy in small vessel thrombosis. Because of the potential for microvascular injury in COVID-19, patients with COVID-19 may be more susceptible to deep-tissue…
March 02, 2021
Based on several case series, patients with COVID-19-associated acute limb ischemia (from arterial thrombosis) were generally > 60 years old, overweight, and had other chronic conditions like hypertension, peripheral arterial disease, and diabetes—just like many wound care patients!
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