Wound Care Dressing Products & Supplies

Wound dressings are designed as the first layer of protection between a cut, abrasion, burn, ulceration, or surgical incision and other wound care supplies like tapes, bandages, or wraps. Products like gauze, hydrogel, and sterile pads offer an effective solution to prevent infection, control excessive bleeding, and promote healing. Allegromedical.com proudly offers a complete inventory of wound dressing products from industry-leading brands like Aquacel, Ferris, Restore, Tegaderm, and more. Shop confidently with our Best Price Guarantee. For peace of mind and further savings, set up routine shipping with our convenient Allegro Autoship program.

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14 Items

Set Descending Direction
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  1. Non-Adhesive Elastic Compression Bandages - Non-Sterile Non-Adhesive Elastic Compression Bandages - Non-Sterile
    $1.15 - $15.55
  2. Conform Stretch Bandage  - 4" x 75", Nonsterile Conform Stretch Bandage - 4" x 75", Nonsterile
    $5.39 - $8.35
    Rating:
    80%
    4  Reviews
  3. Conform Stretch Bandage  - 4" x 75", Nonsterile - Case of 96 Conform Stretch Bandage - 4" x 75", Nonsterile - Case of 96
    $62.94
  4. Elastomull Elastic Gauze Bandage Elastomull Elastic Gauze Bandage
    $6.12 - $11.61
  5. MEDIPORE Soft Cloth Surgical Tape 1" wide MEDIPORE Soft Cloth Surgical Tape 1" wide
    $8.77 - $21.07
    Rating:
    90%
    4  Reviews
  6. Unna's Boot Dressing (Generic) Bandage - 10 yds/rl, 12 rl/cs Unna's Boot Dressing (Generic) Bandage - 10 yds/rl, 12 rl/cs
    $140.16 - $175.90
    Rating:
    100%
    1  Review
  7. Conform Stretch Bandage - 2" x 75", Nonsterile - Case of 96 Conform Stretch Bandage - 2" x 75", Nonsterile - Case of 96
    $28.06
  8. Conform Stretch Bandage  4" wide Conform Stretch Bandage 4" wide
    $1.15 - $1.32
  9. Conform Stretch Bandage, 1" x 75", Nonsterile - Case of 96 Conform Stretch Bandage, 1" x 75", Nonsterile - Case of 96
    $21.12
  10. Conform Stretch Roll Sterile 1" wide Conform Stretch Roll Sterile 1" wide
    $1.32 - $10.31
  11. Curity™ Conforming Stretch Bandages 4” x 75” (10.2 cm x 1.9 m) – 96/Case Curity™ Conforming Stretch Bandages 4” x 75” (10.2 cm x 1.9 m) – 96/Case
    $85.71
  12. Curity™ Conforming Stretch Bandages 4” x 75” (10.2 cm x 1.9 m) – 12/Box Curity™ Conforming Stretch Bandages 4” x 75” (10.2 cm x 1.9 m) – 12/Box
    $11.61
  13. Curity™ Conforming Stretch Bandages 2” x 75” (5.1 cm x 1.9 m) – 96/Case Curity™ Conforming Stretch Bandages 2” x 75” (5.1 cm x 1.9 m) – 96/Case
    $60.51
  14. Conform Stretch Bandage  - 1" x 75", Sterile, Soft Pouch - Case of 96 Conform Stretch Bandage - 1" x 75", Sterile, Soft Pouch - Case of 96
    $65.62
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Wound Dressings and Bandages

FREQUENTLY ASKED QUESTIONS


How do I bandage a wound with gauze?

Before you bandage any minor wounds, clean them with water. You can clean the skin around the wound with a soft washcloth and soap but ensure that soap doesn’t get inside the open wound. To stop the bleeding gently press down on the wound with a soft cloth or a gauze sponge. When the bleeding settles, cover with a gauze pad slightly larger than the wound. Apply a medicated ointment to the gauze pad first to disinfect the wound and help it heal. Apply surgical tape all around the gauze pad to keep it in place. This also prevents the wound from becoming infected. Use rolled gauze to bandage over the wound area. However, don’t roll the bandage too tight as it can restrict blood flow and slow the healing process. Change the gauze and bandage every day to keep the wound clean and dry.

What are the advantages of using hydrogel dressing?

Hydrogel dressing is a gel base compound comprised of 90% water. It helps to keep the wound moist and prevents the wound from getting infected. A moist environment facilitates the healing process by preventing dehydration. Besides efficient healing, the cool gel in the dressing can decrease wound pain for at least 6 hours. The hydrating qualities of the gel also reduce the discomfort sometimes associated with changing the dressing; As hydrogel dressings do not stick to the wound and can easily be changed daily.

A hydrogel dressing should not be confused with a hydrocolloid dressing, although both types of dressings provide moisture to the wound. A hydrocolloid dressing is sometimes used to hold a hydrogel dressing in place and keep the wound closed.

What are hydrogel dressings used for?

Hydrogel dressings can be used for many types of wounds, such as minor burns, painful wounds, and wounds with radiation skin damage. When applied to dry or dehydrated wounds, including wounds with dead tissue present on them, a hydrogel dressing keeps the wound clean. This type of dressing is ideal for partial or full-thickness wounds, abrasions, severe scrapes, and wounds with granulated tissue damage. You can also apply a hydrogel dressing on infected wounds as it can be paired with topical medications, disinfectants and antimicrobial salves. However, it should not be used for wounds with a lot of discharge. It is best to use a foam dressing for wounds with moderate discharge.

How do you prevent gauze from sticking to wounds?

Gauze is permeable and allows the air to flow in and out. But gauze also sticks to the wound and makes it difficult to change the dressing. To prevent the gauze from sticking to the wound, you can apply a thin layer of petroleum jelly on the surface of the gauze. Ointments or creams applied to the gauze to disinfect and heal the wound will also prevent the gauze from sticking to the wound.

How do you remove gauze without reopening a wound?

Before removing gauze from a wound, it is important to wash your hands with soap and warm water. You can also wear gloves to prevent dirt and bacteria from entering the wound.

To remove the gauze, carefully and gently move in the direction of your hair growth. If you notice that the gauze is stuck to the wound or the scab, then stop immediately. Apply plain water or a saline solution to soak the gauze covering the wound. Soak for a few minutes and then try to remove the gauze. If the gauze is still stuck, you may need to continue soaking and working to remove the dressing. Once removed, pat dry the affected area with a clean towel and allow to air dry before putting another dressing.


MEDICAL ADVICE DISCLAIMER
The information, including but not limited to text, graphics, images, charts, and any other material on this site, is intended for informational purposes only and does not take the place of medical guidance provided by your physician. No information on this site is intended to be a substitute for professional medical advice, diagnosis, or treatment. Please consult a qualified medical professional about your condition or circumstances before undertaking a new healthcare regimen.

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