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Occlusive Dressing

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101. Negative Pressure Dressing After Saphenous Vein Harvest

Negative Pressure Dressing After Saphenous Vein Harvest Negative Pressure Dressing After Saphenous Vein Harvest - Full Text View - ClinicalTrials.gov Hide glossary Glossary Study record managers: refer to the if submitting registration or results information. Search for terms x × Study Record Detail Saved Studies Save this study Warning You have reached the maximum number of saved studies (100). Please remove one or more studies before adding more. Negative Pressure Dressing After Saphenous (...) . Condition or disease Intervention/treatment Phase Coronary Artery Disease Complication of Coronary Artery Bypass Graft Wound Complication Device: Prevena device (Group A) Phase 1 Study Design Go to Layout table for study information Study Type : Interventional (Clinical Trial) Actual Enrollment : 64 participants Allocation: Randomized Intervention Model: Parallel Assignment Masking: Double (Investigator, Outcomes Assessor) Primary Purpose: Supportive Care Official Title: Negative Pressure Dressing

2012 Clinical Trials

102. Hydrocolloid Dressing

Dressing Aka: Hydrocolloid Dressing , Carrasmart , Combiderm , Comfeel , Cutinova Range , Dermafilm , Duoderm , Exuderm , Hyperion , Nuderm , Primacol , RepliCare , Restore , Tegasorb , Sorbex , Ultec II. Category First-line, cost effective Wafers, pastes and powders composed of gelatin or pectin III. Characteristics Absorptive Occlusive or semipermeable Adhesive Moisture retentive IV. Indications Light to moderately edudative wounds Type 2 to 4 s (some dressings may be used in Type I sores) Dry (...) Hydrocolloid Dressing Hydrocolloid Dressing Toggle navigation Brain Head & Neck Chest Endocrine Abdomen Musculoskeletal Skin Infectious Disease Hematology & Oncology Cohorts Diagnostics Emergency Findings Procedures Prevention & Management Pharmacy Resuscitation Trauma Emergency Procedures Ultrasound Cardiovascular Emergencies Lung Emergencies Infectious Disease Pediatrics Neurologic Emergencies Skin Exposure Miscellaneous Abuse Cancer Administration 4 Hydrocolloid Dressing Hydrocolloid

2015 FP Notebook

103. Alginate Dressing

to 4 s V. Contraindications Avoid in non-exudative, dry wounds Avoid in sinus tracts VI. Technique Rinse wound residue with each bandage change Change dressing daily to every 3 days VII. Advantages Requires less care than other dressings Designed to be occlusive Designed to absorb large exudates (up to 20 times its own weight) Fills dead space Conforms to wound shape VIII. Efficacy Improves healing time Used before See for sample protocol IX. Disadvantages No trial data on effectiveness in s (...) Alginate Dressing Alginate Dressing Toggle navigation Brain Head & Neck Chest Endocrine Abdomen Musculoskeletal Skin Infectious Disease Hematology & Oncology Cohorts Diagnostics Emergency Findings Procedures Prevention & Management Pharmacy Resuscitation Trauma Emergency Procedures Ultrasound Cardiovascular Emergencies Lung Emergencies Infectious Disease Pediatrics Neurologic Emergencies Skin Exposure Miscellaneous Abuse Cancer Administration 4 Alginate Dressing Alginate Dressing Aka: Alginate

2015 FP Notebook

104. Use of a 1-piece chlorhexidine gluconate transparent dressing on critically ill patients. (Full text)

Use of a 1-piece chlorhexidine gluconate transparent dressing on critically ill patients. New transparent dressings with chlorhexidine gluconate in the dressing are available.To compare the effectiveness of a new 1-piece occlusive dressing that incorporates chlorhexidine gluconate with that of a dressing plus a chlorhexidine gluconate patch in maintaining the low rate of catheter-related bloodstream infections in the intensive care unit and to evaluate nurses' satisfaction with and cost (...) of the new dressing.A quality improvement observational study was done in an adult medical-surgical intensive care unit. All patients with a central venous catheter had initial and/or subsequent dressing changes done with the new dressing. The central catheter bundle elements of the Institute for Healthcare Improvement were followed. Patients were monitored for catheter-related bloodstream infections, and the rate of infection was calculated.During the study period of 1881 device days, the infection rate

2012 Critical care nurse PubMed

105. Effect of occlusal reduction on postoperative pain in teeth with irreversible pulpitis and mild tenderness to percussion. (PubMed)

. After administration of local anesthesia, the root canals were instrumented, and an intracanal calcium hydroxide dressing was placed. The patients were randomly divided into 2 groups of 27 each. In 1 group the occlusal surface was reduced (OR group), whereas in the other group the occlusal surface was not modified (no occlusal reduction, NOR group). Each patient was asked to record their postoperative pain on a visual analogue scale with 4 categories at 6 hours, 12 hours, 18 hours, 1 day (...) Effect of occlusal reduction on postoperative pain in teeth with irreversible pulpitis and mild tenderness to percussion. Pain management after root canal treatment is a very important issue in clinical practice. The purpose of this study was to evaluate the effect of occlusal reduction on postoperative pain in teeth with irreversible pulpitis and tenderness to percussion.Fifty-four posterior vital teeth with sensitivity to percussion requiring endodontic treatment were included in this study

2013 Journal of Endodontics

106. Actinobacillus equuli ssp. haemolyticus in a semi-occlusively treated horse bite wound in a 2-year-old girl (Full text)

in the literature. Interestingly, although the bacteria could be found in consecutive samples taken at different points in time, there were no signs of advancing infection or inflammation. Moreover, the fingertip regenerated after 74 days under semi-occlusive dressings with very pleasant results. For strain identification two automated systems were employed producing discrepant results: VITEK 2 described the pathogens as Pasteurella pneumotropica while MALDI-TOF MS analysis revealed A. equuli. Sequence analysis (...) Actinobacillus equuli ssp. haemolyticus in a semi-occlusively treated horse bite wound in a 2-year-old girl We report on the isolation of Actinobacillus equuli ssp. haemolyticus from wound smears of a 2-year-old girl who was admitted to the hospital due to partial amputation of the distal phalanx of her right middle finger caused by a horse bite. A. equuli typically causes diseases in horses and only very few reports describing human infections (mostly associated with wounds) are available

2013 GMS German Medical Science PubMed

107. Iodine and acetone-containing plastic spray dressings. (Full text)

Iodine and acetone-containing plastic spray dressings. 709164 1979 01 26 2013 11 21 0007-1447 2 6142 1978 Sep 30 British medical journal Br Med J Iodine and acetone-containing plastic spray dressings. 961 Lanham P R PR eng Letter England Br Med J 0372673 0007-1447 1364PS73AF Acetone 9679TC07X4 Iodine AIM IM Acetone Blister prevention & control Humans Iodine administration & dosage Occlusive Dressings 1978 9 30 1978 9 30 0 1 1978 9 30 0 0 ppublish 709164 PMC1608020

1978 British medical journal PubMed

108. Iodine and acetone-containing plastic spray dressings. (Full text)

Iodine and acetone-containing plastic spray dressings. 151575 1978 12 20 2013 11 21 0007-1447 2 6137 1978 Aug 26 British medical journal Br Med J Iodine and acetone-containing plastic spray dressings. 639 Morgan-Hughes J J Bray R A RA eng Letter England Br Med J 0372673 0007-1447 1364PS73AF Acetone 9679TC07X4 Iodine AIM IM Acetone adverse effects Drug Eruptions etiology Drug Interactions Iodine adverse effects Occlusive Dressings adverse effects 1978 8 26 1978 8 26 0 1 1978 8 26 0 0 ppublish

1978 British medical journal PubMed

109. Iodine and acetone-containing plastic spray dressings. (Full text)

Iodine and acetone-containing plastic spray dressings. 719503 1979 02 23 2013 11 21 0007-1447 2 6150 1978 Nov 25 British medical journal Br Med J Iodine and acetone-containing plastic spray dressings. 1500 Powell E E eng Letter England Br Med J 0372673 0007-1447 1364PS73AF Acetone 9679TC07X4 Iodine AIM IM Acetone adverse effects Blister chemically induced Drug Interactions Erythema chemically induced Humans Iodine adverse effects Occlusive Dressings adverse effects 1978 11 25 1978 11 25 0 1

1978 British medical journal PubMed

110. Iodine and acetone-containing plastic spray dressing. (Full text)

Iodine and acetone-containing plastic spray dressing. 427419 1979 06 11 2013 11 21 0007-1447 1 6161 1979 Feb 17 British medical journal Br Med J Iodine and acetone-containing plastic spray dressing. 487 Howes J G JG Kirwan P P eng Letter England Br Med J 0372673 0007-1447 1364PS73AF Acetone 9679TC07X4 Iodine AIM IM Acetone administration & dosage Administration, Topical Drug Interactions Humans Iodine administration & dosage Occlusive Dressings adverse effects 1979 2 17 1979 2 17 0 1 1979 2 17

1979 British medical journal PubMed

111. Experience with a Plastic Transparent Dressing in Abdominal Surgery (Full text)

Experience with a Plastic Transparent Dressing in Abdominal Surgery 13618827 2000 07 01 2018 12 01 0008-4409 80 3 1959 Feb 01 Canadian Medical Association journal Can Med Assoc J Experience with a plastic transparent dressing in abdominal surgery. 212-3 FITZGIBBON H H eng Journal Article Canada Can Med Assoc J 0414110 0008-4409 0 Plastics OM Abdomen Bandages Humans Occlusive Dressings Plastics Surgical Wound Infection 5935:48511:72 BANDAGING AND DRESSING 1959 2 1 1959 2 1 0 1 1959 2 1 0 0

1959 Canadian Medical Association Journal PubMed

112. Protective plastic film dressing in smallpox vaccination. (Full text)

Protective plastic film dressing in smallpox vaccination. 4970979 1968 11 01 2018 11 13 0094-6214 83 9 1968 Sep Public health reports (Washington, D.C. : 1896) Public Health Rep Protective plastic film dressing in smallpox vaccination. 787-90 Rylander R R eng Comparative Study Journal Article United States Public Health Rep 0433021 0094-6214 0 Aerosols 0 Plastics AIM IM Aerosols Female Humans Male Occlusive Dressings Plastics Smallpox prevention & control Sweden Vaccination 1968 9 1 1968 9 1 0

1968 Public Health Reports PubMed

113. A multicenter, randomized, vehicle-controlled phase 2 study of blue light photodynamic therapy with aminolevulinic acid HCl 20% topical solution for the treatment of actinic keratoses on the upper extremities: the effect of occlusion during the drug incub (PubMed)

extremity of each subject was covered with occlusive dressing during the incubation period. Treatment was repeated at week 8 if any AK lesions remained.The median AK lesion clearance rate at week 12 was 88.7% for extremities treated with occluded ALA (ALA+OCC), 70.0% for extremities treated with nonoccluded ALA, 16.7% for extremities treated with occluded VEH (VEH+OCC), and 5.6% for extremities treated with nonoccluded VEH (P<.0001). ALA+OCC resulted in a significantly higher clearance rate compared (...) with the nonoccluded extremity at weeks 8 (P=.0006) and 12 (P=.0029). Thirty-four percent (12/35) of extremities treated with ALA+OCC had complete clearance of lesions at week 12 compared with 0% (0/35) of extremities treated with VEH+OCC (P=.0002). The safety pro!le in this study is consistent with previously reported side effects of the therapy.Blue light ALA-PDT following a 3-hour incubation appears efficacious for AK clearance of the upper extremities. Incubation using an occlusive dressing significantly

2012 Journal of drugs in dermatology : JDD

114. Amputee skin condition: occlusion, stratum corneum hydration and free amino acid levels. (PubMed)

. Occlusion with a water vapor impermeable wet dressing led to increased TEWL, erythema and dryness and reduced MAT versus normal skin, comparable to the results in the amputees. The FAA levels were significantly reduced for the occluded sites. The results suggest that residual limb occlusion in amputees may block the formation of FAA in the upper SC. Therapies based on replacement of water binding FAAs, may alleviate the consequences of long-term occlusion. (...) Amputee skin condition: occlusion, stratum corneum hydration and free amino acid levels. Patients with a prosthetic limb report negative skin effects, including irritation, rash and chafing, which can lead to infection, discomfort and reduced wear time to significantly impact normal activities. The aims were to examine the epidermal integrity (transepidermal water loss, TEWL), stratum corneum (SC) hydration [moisture accumulation rate (MAT)], friction and biomechanical properties in active

2011 Archives of dermatological research

115. Treatment of Hypertrophic scarring by compression and occlusion. (Full text)

Treatment of Hypertrophic scarring by compression and occlusion. 4453577 1975 06 04 2018 11 13 0035-9157 67 4 1974 Apr Proceedings of the Royal Society of Medicine Proc. R. Soc. Med. Treatment of Hypertrophic scarring by compression and occlusion. 256-7 Thomson W G WG eng Journal Article England Proc R Soc Med 7505890 0035-9157 0 Butadienes 0 Hydrocarbons, Chlorinated 0 Polyenes 0 Powders IM Adult Butadienes Child Cicatrix therapy Humans Hydrocarbons, Chlorinated Hygiene Hypertrophy Occlusive (...) Dressings methods Polyenes Powders Splints Wound Healing 1974 4 1 1974 4 1 0 1 1974 4 1 0 0 ppublish 4453577 PMC1645497 Maroc Med. 1966 Apr;45(490):253-65 5934527 Plast Reconstr Surg. 1963 Dec;32:600-6 14103014

1974 Proceedings of the Royal Society of Medicine PubMed

116. Dressing (medical)

in attacking certain bacteria and speeding up the healing process. Dressings are also often impregnated with analgesics to reduce pain. The physical features of a dressing can impact the efficacy of such . Occlusive dressings, made from substances impervious to moisture such as or , can be used to increase their rate of absorption into the skin. Dressings are usually secured with and/or a . Many dressings today are produced as an "island" surrounded by an adhesive backing, ready for immediate application (...) exudate. Applying and changing dressings is one common task in . See also [ ] References [ ] "First Aid Equipment, Supplies, Rescue, and Transportation". Hospital Corpsman . Naval Education and Training Command. 2003. pp. 3–1. Eaglstein, William H. (2001-02-01). "Moist Wound Healing with Occlusive Dressings: A Clinical Focus". Dermatologic Surgery . 27 (2): 175–182. : . . . SMTL . Retrieved 2007-02-24 . . thefreedictionary.com . Gallant, A. E. (1897). . Annals of Surgery . 26 (3): 329–339. . . Jull AB

2012 Wikipedia

117. Testing wound dressings using an in vitro wound model (Full text)

Testing wound dressings using an in vitro wound model To determine whether or not there are any significant differences in the effects of wound dressings on bacterial bioburden.A selection of non-occlusive, non-adhesive dressings was tested for their effect on bacterial bioburden. The dressings selected included two dressings with antimicrobial properties (one containing silver and one containing PHMB), a cotton-based dressing enclosed in a perforated sleeve of poly(ethylene terephthalate (...) ), a carboxymethyl cellulose-based dressing, a fibre-free alginate dressing, and a 12-ply 100% cotton gauze. Using the colony-drip flow reactor (DFR) model, a meticillin-resistant Staphylococcus aureus (MRSA) or Pseudomonas aeruginosa biofilm was grown underneath a dressing sample. Biofilm growth was examined via plate counts, fluorescent microscopy and scanning electron microscopy.The dressings containing antimicrobial agents had the greatest effect on bacterial load. In the MRSA experiments, both antimicrobial

2010 Journal of wound care PubMed

118. Efficacy Study of a Bioelectric Dressing to Treat Skin Graft Donor Site Wounds

-7 days, more frequently if needed Device: Opsite (Transparent Adhesive Dressing) Semi-occlusive wound dressing placed on one-half of the skin graft donor site. Dressing change every 5-7 days, more frequently if needed. Other Name: Opsite Dressing Outcome Measures Go to Primary Outcome Measures : To compare epithelialization over time [ Time Frame: 3 months ] Secondary Outcome Measures : To compare patient reported perception of pain [ Time Frame: 3 months ] To compare scarring [ Time Frame: 3 (...) interfere with this study Participant is to receive another topical antimicrobial agent other than the study dressing Participant with sensitivity or adverse reactions to silver or zinc Pregnancy or nursing an infant or child Immunosuppression Active or systemic infection Peripheral vascular occlusive disease Collagen vascular disease Connective tissue disease Participant undergoing active cancer chemotherapy Chronic steroid use Decision impairment Contacts and Locations Go to Information from

2010 Clinical Trials

119. Hydrocolloid dressing in pediatric burns may decrease operative intervention rates. (PubMed)

dressing change that may traumatize newly epithelialized surfaces. Hydrocolloid dressings (DuoDERM) provide an occlusive moist environment to optimize healing and are associated with less frequent dressing changes.The aim of the study was to retrospectively analyze pediatric burns in a single tertiary referral center over a 10-year period comparing the impact of Jelonet and DuoDERM dressings relative to operative intervention rates.All pediatric burns admitted between 1997 and 2007 were identified (...) Hydrocolloid dressing in pediatric burns may decrease operative intervention rates. Partial-thickness scalds are the most common pediatric burn injury, and primary management consists of wound dressings to optimize the environment for reepithelialization. Operative intervention is reserved for burns that fail to heal using conservative methods. Worldwide, paraffin-based gauze (Jelonet) is the most common burn dressing; but literature suggests that it adheres to wounds and requires more frequent

2010 Journal of Pediatric Surgery

120. Clinical Trial of a Silver Eluting Dressing System

Center Information provided by (Responsible Party): C. Keith Ozaki, M.D., F.A.C.S., Brigham and Women's Hospital Study Details Study Description Go to Brief Summary: This prospective, multi-institutional randomized clinical trial of a silver ion eluting dressing material compared to standard dry gauze for closed skin incisions after open surgical revascularizations for peripheral vascular occlusive disease. Based on the ability of the silver to lower the bacterial contamination of these vulnerable (...) Clinical Trial of a Silver Eluting Dressing System Clinical Trial of a Silver Eluting Dressing System - Full Text View - ClinicalTrials.gov Hide glossary Glossary Study record managers: refer to the if submitting registration or results information. Search for terms x × Study Record Detail Saved Studies Save this study Warning You have reached the maximum number of saved studies (100). Please remove one or more studies before adding more. Clinical Trial of a Silver Eluting Dressing System

2010 Clinical Trials

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