Question - Is Vaseline gauze and Adaptic the same?

Answered by: William Evans  |  Category: General  |  Last Updated: 24-06-2022  |  Views: 1222  |  Total Questions: 14

Adaptic Vaseline Petrolatum Impregnated Gauze by Kendall is a non-adherent dressing used in wound care. It is a fine mesh and absorbent gauze that is impregnated with white petrolatum. This gauze remains moist and is non-toxic, non-sensitizing, and non-irritating. This helps to minimize drying out and adherence. Vaseline® Petrolatum Gauze is a sterile, occlusive dressing consisting of fine-mesh, absorbent gauze impregnated with approximately three times its weight of white petrolatum. Xeroform – Sterile, fine mesh gauze impregnated with a blend of 3% Bismuth Tribromophenate (Xeroform) and USP petrolatum. It's non-adherent to wound sites and helps maintain a moist wound environment. Vaseline Gauze – Fine mesh gauze which is non-adherent to wound sites and helps maintain a moist wound environment. ADAPTIC™ Non-Adhering Dressing is a primary dressing made of knitted cellulose acetate fabric and impregnated with a specially formulated petrolatum emulsion. It is designed to help protect the wound while preventing the dressing from adhering to the wound.

https://www.sciencedirect.com/science/article/pii/S0305417916304594

Introduction/background. Xeroform® is a petrolatum-based fine mesh gauze containing 3% bismuth tribromophenate. Bismuth, similar to other metals, has antimicrobial properties. Xeroform® has been used for decades in burn and plastic surgery as a donor site dressing and as a covering for wounds or partial thickness burns

https://advancedtissue.com/2019/07/do-wounds-heal-faster-covered-or-uncovered/

While yes, wounds in certain circumstances can be left untouched – such as a minor scrape that doesn't bleed – severe wounds cannot heal without moisture. Leaving it uncovered isn't in the interest of faster healing, according to Cleveland Clinic plastic surgeon Christi Cavaliere, MD.

https://advancedtissue.com/2014/07/use-hydrogel-wound-care/

It is advised to change your hydrogel dressing no less often than every four days to stop the covering from becoming too close or attached to the injury site. You can essentially tell if it is time for a dressing change due to an abundance of fluid that indicates that the wound could be receiving too much hydration.

https://www.medione.com.au/wound-care/non-adherent-dressings.html

Non adherent dressings are basically a low adherent wound pad for pain-free removal of the dressing and it is mostly used for minor wounds. These dressings have been designed to protect the fragile tissue in wounds therefore minimising trauma upon removal of the dressing or the need for dressing changes.

https://www.vitalitymedical.com/kerlix-gauze

Kerlix gauze is a woven gauze made in several different forms for a variety of different woundcare applications. The most common is the sterile and non-sterile gauze rolls used for both primary and secondary dressings. Kerlix gauze provides fast-wicking action, superb aeration and maximum absorbency.

https://hytape.com/latest-news/stop-wasting-hydrocolloid-dressings/

One can cut the hydrocolloid dressing to the precise shape and size of the wound, leaving as little as a half an inch border on every side. Hy-Tape can then be applied to the free borders in a “frame” to safely adhere the dressing to the skin.

https://medlineplus.gov/ency/patientinstructions/000315.htm

Place the gauze pads or packing tape in your wound. Carefully fill in the wound and any spaces under the skin. Cover the wet gauze or packing tape with a large dry dressing pad. Use tape or rolled gauze to hold this dressing in place.

https://www.acelity.com/healthcare-professionals/global-product-catalog/catalog/adaptic-touch-non-ad

ADAPTIC TOUCH™ Dressing is designed as a primary wound contact layer for use in the management of dry to heavily exuding, partial and full-thickness chronic wounds including venous ulcers, decubitus (pressure) injuries and diabetic ulcers, and for traumatic and surgical wounds, donor sites and 1st and 2nd degree burns.

https://healthonline.washington.edu/document/health_online/pdf/Changing-Your-Xeroform-Dressing.pdf

Xeroform is a yellow gauze dressing. It is often put on open wounds and skin grafts to help keep them moist. Your doctor will tell you how often to change your dressing. This is usually once a day.

https://www.performancehealth.com/xeroform-5x9

Use Xeroform Gauze Wound Dressing with Petrolatum to cover and protect low to non-exudating wounds. These wounds include donor sites, lacerations, burns, abrasions, and skin graft sites. The non-adherent design is excellent for maintaining a moist wound environment, while promoting healing.

https://www.cvs.com/shop/brand-shop/x/xeroform

Xeroform is used to cover and protect low to non-exudating wounds. Xeroform is an occlusive dressing that keeps air out, which can help to protect the area while also promoting a moist environment for healing. Xeroform uses include protecting donor sites, lacerations, burns, abrasions, and skin graft sites.

https://www.exmed.net/blog/expressmedicalsupply/post/2017/04/07/What-is-Xeroform-Sterile-Petrolatum-

Xeroform dressings are made of a absorbent fine mesh gauze that easily conforms to the body. The fine mesh gauze is impregnated with a 3% bismuth tribromophenate petroleum blend formula that provides bacteriostatic protection. Xeroform also deodorizes because it works to reduce wound odor.

https://www.woundsource.com/product/xeroform-occlusive-dressing

Xeroform® Occlusive Dressing is intended for use as a primary contact layer in dressing wounds such as lacerations, skin graft recipient sites, newly sutured wounds, abrasions and minor or partial-thickness burns.

https://www.organicauthority.com/energetic-health/what-is-petrolatum-and-why-is-it-in-my-beauty-prod

More commonly known as petroleum jelly, mineral oil jelly or mineral oil, petrolatum is a petrochemical derived from crude oil. If that wasn't oily enough, petrolatum runs the risk of being contaminated with polycyclic aromatic hydrocarbons (PAHs), possible human carcinogens found in crude oil and its byproducts.