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Medical Solutions

There are several medical solutions available for hard-to-heal wounds. Here are some commonly used medical interventions and treatments:


Debridement is the removal of dead, damaged, or infected tissue from the wound. It can be done through various methods, including sharp debridement (using a scalpel or scissors), mechanical debridement (using dressings or whirlpool therapy), enzymatic debridement (using specialized enzymes), or autolytic debridement (allowing the body’s natural enzymes and moisture to break down the dead tissue).

Negative Pressure Wound Therapy

Negative Pressure Wound Therapy, also known as vacuum-assisted closure, involves the application of negative pressure to the wound through a specialized dressing and vacuum system. It helps remove excess fluid, reduce edema, promote blood flow, and stimulate wound healing.

The MolecuLight

The MolecuLight works by emitting a specific wavelength of light that excites certain molecules in bacterial cells, causing them to emit fluorescent light. This fluorescence enables healthcare providers to see the location and concentration of bacteria within the wound. By providing real-time information about the bacterial burden, healthcare professionals can make more informed decisions about wound care and optimize treatment strategies to improve healing outcomes.

Recent Medical Advances Have Transformed Wound Care, Providing New-Found HOPE for Even Chronic Patients.

Advanced Wound Dressings

Advanced wound dressings are designed to provide an optimal environment for wound healing. They may include foam dressings, hydrocolloid dressings, alginate dressings, hydrogel dressings, or antimicrobial dressings. These dressings help manage moisture levels, facilitate autolytic debridement, protect the wound, and promote granulation tissue formation.

Skin Substitutes

Skin substitutes or grafts may be used in cases where there is a significant loss of tissue or impaired healing. These can include autologous skin grafts (taken from the patient’s own body), allografts (human donor skin), xenografts (animal-derived grafts), or bioengineered skin substitutes. These interventions provide a scaffold for cell migration, promote tissue regeneration, and support wound closure.

Growth Factors & Bioactive Agents

Growth factors and bioactive agents, such as recombinant human platelet-derived growth factor (rhPDGF) or recombinant human epidermal growth factor (rhEGF), may be used to promote wound healing and tissue regeneration. They can be applied topically or as part of specialized wound care products.


Visit our NEIGHBORHOOD CLINIC, located in front of Northside Hospital; or our MOBILE TEAM can come to the patient’s location for a thorough evaluation.

Antimicrobial Therapies

In the presence of infection, antimicrobial therapies may be prescribed to combat bacterial, fungal, or viral pathogens. These can include topical or systemic administration of antibiotics, antifungal agents, or antiviral medications, depending on the specific infecting organisms.

Compression Therapy

Compression therapy is commonly used for managing venous leg ulcers or wounds associated with edema. It involves applying graduated compression through compression bandages, compression stockings, or compression wraps. Compression therapy improves venous return, reduces swelling, and aids in wound healing.

It’s important to note that the choice of medical solutions depends on the individual patient, the characteristics of the wound, underlying medical conditions, and the healthcare professional’s judgment. A comprehensive assessment is necessary to determine the most appropriate interventions for each patient’s specific needs.