|1.||Kimble, Roy M: 6 articles (08/2010 - 02/2004)|
|2.||Cuttle, Leila: 5 articles (10/2014 - 09/2007)|
|3.||Kravchuk, Olena: 4 articles (08/2010 - 03/2009)|
|4.||Kempf, Margit: 3 articles (10/2014 - 03/2009)|
|5.||Wang, Xue-Qing: 3 articles (08/2010 - 03/2009)|
|6.||Mill, Julie: 3 articles (09/2009 - 09/2007)|
|7.||Ulkür, Ersin: 3 articles (03/2009 - 09/2005)|
|8.||Lee, Jong Hoon: 2 articles (12/2013 - 02/2010)|
|9.||Wilson, Yvonne T: 2 articles (02/2011 - 12/2007)|
|10.||Shale, Elizabeth: 2 articles (02/2011 - 12/2007)|
|1.||Wounds and Injuries (Trauma)
05/01/2005 - "This study evaluated the cytotoxicity of Acticoat with CSS and the efficacy of Acticoat for the management of microbial contamination in CSS grafted to full-thickness wounds in athymic mice. "
08/01/2014 - "This study has demonstrated that both Acticoat(®) and Inadine(®) dressings can reduce the bacteria burden in a heavily contaminated soft tissue wound and so they may offer utility in the clinical setting particularly where surgical treatment is delayed."
10/01/2013 - "In this study, the effects of the wound-covering materials, Acticoat(®) and Cutinova Hydro(®) , on wound healing have been studied in rabbit models with open and tissue-lost wounds with full-thickness flank excisions. "
02/01/2006 - "In addition to the routine treatment, Acticoat was applied onto the wounds of the trial group once a day if there was much exudation from the wound, or the dressing change was made every other two days when the wounds were clean. "
05/01/2005 - "In a subsequent study, wounds were inoculated with strain SBI-N of Pseudomonas aeruginosa at 1 x 10(5) cfu/wound before the application of CSS or inoculated onto the surface of Acticoat. "
02/01/2011 - "This study confirmed our view that Acticoat is safe to use on patients with burns, even when they are extensive."
12/01/2007 - "This study has confirmed our view that Acticoat products are safe for use on burns and they remain a standard part of treatment at our centre."
12/31/2010 - "Retrospective comparison of two years in a paediatric burns unit, with and without acticoat as a standard dressing."
09/01/2010 - "Use of Acticoat dressings in burns: what is the evidence?"
04/01/2008 - "Incorrect Acticoat application causing iatrogenic injury to a child with a palmar burn."
01/01/2010 - "In patients at risk of surgical site infection (SSI), there is evidence that an antimicrobial barrier dressing (Acticoat* ) applied immediately post-procedure is effective in reducing the incidence of infection. "
03/01/2008 - "Two patients were successfully treated with Acticoat 7 dressings without using systemic antimicrobials after developing methicillin-resistant Staphylococcus aureus infection in the surgical site. "
08/01/2005 - "The main findings were: when using Acticoat the incidence of infection and antibiotic use fell from 55% (28/51) and 57% (29/51) in 2000 to 10.5% (2/19) and 5.2% (1/19) in 2002. "
05/01/1999 - "ACTICOAT dressing killed the bacteria that were tested much faster, which is a very important characteristic for a wound dressing acting as a barrier to invasive infection to have. "
10/01/2006 - "Acticoat 7 with Allevyn produced the lowest infection rate and thus became the dressing of choice for our BAHA programme."
07/01/2006 - "Average pain scores in the acticoat treated groups were significantly lower than the 1% AgSD treated group (4 +/- 0.6 versus 5 +/- 0.7, respectively). "
07/01/2005 - "In 41 of the 47 paired pain score observations, the pain in the wound treated with AgSD was perceived as greater than in the wound treated with Acticoat. "
07/01/2005 - "The mean visual analog pain scores for the wounds treated with Acticoat or AgSD wounds were 3.2 and 7.9, respectively (P < .0001; paired Student's t-test). "
10/01/2007 - "Fifteen donor sites treated with Acticoat (Smith & Nephew) and 12 donor sites treated with Allevyn (Smith & Nephew) have been analyzed with respect to epithelization time, antibacterial effect, ease of dressing change, pain, and pharmacologic and cost-effective characteristics. "
11/01/1998 - "Patients found dressing removal less painful with Acticoat than with silver nitrate, but they found the pain to be comparable during application and 2 hours after application. "
|2.||Silver Sulfadiazine (SSD)
|4.||Analgesics (Analgesic Drugs)
|8.||Mafenide (Mafenide Acetate)
|9.||Fibrin Tissue Adhesive (Fibrin Sealant)
|2.||Length of Stay
|4.||Negative-Pressure Wound Therapy