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Inadine dressing

Piotr Szweda, Grzegorz Gorczyca, Robert Tylingo
OBJECTIVE: The aim of our study was to examine the antimicrobial potential of eight selected, commercially available wound dressings containing different antimicrobial agents: silver, chlorhexidine acetate, povidone-iodine, and manuka honey. METHOD: The materials were tested against four reference strains of bacteria: Staphylococcus aureus (PCM 2051), Staphylococcus epidermidis (PCM 2118), Pseudomonas aeruginosa (ATCC 27853), and Escherichia coli (K12), using the disc diffusion-like method and a time-killing assay...
May 2, 2018: Journal of Wound Care
R Gary Sibbald, James A Elliott
Iodine-based products are antibacterial. The small iodine molecular size is ideally suited to treat surface critical colonisation. Inadine is a 10% povidone iodine dressing with the equivalent of 1% available iodine that is easily extracted from the viscose backing by serum or exudate. The use of hydrophilic polyethylene glycol tulle dressing delivery vehicle allows the dressing to be easily removed by irrigation with potable water or saline. In this study, we developed a short online survey completed by 23 wound-care key opinion leaders from the nursing, medical and podiatry professions...
April 2017: International Wound Journal
Yavuz Basterzi, Gulden Ersoz, Guliz Sarac, Alper Sari, Ferit Demirkan
UNLABELLED: Many new antimicrobial dressings have been used for the treatment of or protection against wound infection since the early 1980s. There are many different wound dressings such as silver, povidone iodine, and chlorhexidine impregnated materials on the market today. Various manufacturers assert that their dressings are the most effective and therefore should be preferentially employed. However, it is difficult to find a study that clearly identifies the most effective antimicrobial wound dressing...
July 2010: Wounds: a Compendium of Clinical Research and Practice
Hugo C Guthrie, Kevin R Martin, Christopher Taylor, Abigail M Spear, Rachel Whiting, Sara Macildowie, Jonathan C Clasper, Sarah A Watts
Prevention of extremity war wound infection remains a clinical challenge. Staphylococcus aureus is the most common pathogen in delayed infection. We hypothesised that choice of wound dressings may affect bacterial burden over 7 days reflecting the current practice of delayed primary closure of wounds within this timeframe. A randomised controlled trial of 3 commercially available dressings (Inadine(®) (Johnson & Johnson, NJ, USA), Acticoat(®) (Smith & Nephew, Hull, UK), Activon Tulle (Advancis Medical, Nottingham, UK)) was conducted in a rabbit model of contaminated forelimb muscle injury...
August 2014: Injury
W J Jeffcoate, P E Price, C J Phillips, F L Game, E Mudge, S Davies, C M Amery, M E Edmonds, O M Gibby, A B Johnson, G R Jones, E Masson, J E Patmore, D Price, G Rayman, K G Harding
OBJECTIVES: To determine the comparative effectiveness and cost-effectiveness of three dressing products, N-A, Inadine and Aquacel, for patients with diabetic foot ulcers, as well as the feasibility and consequences of less frequent dressing changes by health-care professionals. DESIGN: A multicentre, prospective, observer-blinded, parallel group, randomised controlled trial, with three arms. SETTING: Established expert multidisciplinary clinics for the management of diabetic foot ulcers across the UK...
November 2009: Health Technology Assessment: HTA
E Wittich
As a result of crusty growths over some haemocatheter exit sites, it was decided to explore why these crusty scabs occur and how they could be eradicated. It is concluded that a haemocatheter exit site requires a dressing, which will maintain an optimum environment, and avoid contamination from Staphylococcus aureus. Inadine (Johnson & Johnson) a povidine iodine product, applied before the final dressing of Tielle (Johnson & Johnson Medical), a hydropolymer adhesive dressing creates an ideal environment for healing...
April 2001: EDTNA/ERCA Journal
A Pospísilová
Costs of conventional and advanced treatments of leg ulcers are compared. Conventional treatment consisted in the application of calcaria solution and camphor ointment onto the wound and an indifferent pasta onto the surrounding skin. The advanced treatments included the use of the novel dressings Granuflex, Actisorb and Inadine. The latter treatments consider the sequence of healing phases and at the same time shorten the healing period by up one half. Comparisons of treatment costs have shown marked benefits of the novel dressings...
January 4, 1999: Casopís Lékar̆ů C̆eských
I Adams
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
October 1985: Nursing
G R Wilson, C Fowler, J Ledger, M Thorley
A prospective trial was conducted to compare a new povidone iodine impregnated dressing (Inadine) with a standard petroleum jelly gauze dressing for small superficial burns treated on an outpatient basis. The results show no difference between comfort and ease of removal of dressings, in the number of positive bacteriological cultures or the number of days to healing. Inadine is more than twice as expensive as petroleum jelly gauze.
October 1986: Burns, Including Thermal Injury
K H Han, A K Maitra
In a prospective randomized trial, 213 consecutive patients with less than 10 per cent BSA partial thickness burns were treated as outpatients with either Bactigras (n = 102) (tulle gras dressing with 0.5 per cent Chlorhexidine Acetate B.P.) or Inadine (n = 111) (rayon dressing with 10 per cent povidone iodine ointment). Inadine caused less bleeding on dressing removal but not significantly less. Inadine treated patients required less analgesia, a reduced treatment time, a smaller number of hospital visits and less time off work/normal activities (P = 0...
December 1989: Burns: Journal of the International Society for Burn Injuries
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