Compression Bandages & Elastic Wraps

Compression bandages and elastic wraps are used to apply constant pressure to stabilize an injury, limit blood flow to a wound, hold a wound dressing in place, or control swelling. A staple in first aid kits, compression bandages are available in non-adherent and self-adhering forms as well as various colors, widths, and lengths. Allegromedical.com offers a wide variety of elastic compression wraps and bandages from industry-leading brands at the best prices guaranteed. For peace of mind and further savings, set up routine shipping with our convenient Allegro Autoship program.

Read MoreRead Less
110 Guarantee

Price Guarantee

Shop AllegroMedical.com with confidence and know you're getting a great deal! However, if you find a lower price (including shipping) on another website, we'll match it. Just call or email us, either before you've made your purchase or within 7 days after your purchase. Some restrictions apply. Read our Best Price Guarantee for complete details.

1-800-861-3211 or Contact Us online.

Narrow Results

11 Items

Set Descending Direction
per page
  1. 3M Coban Latex-Free Self-Adherent Wrap 3M Coban Latex-Free Self-Adherent Wrap
    $2.72 - $96.95
    Rating:
    80%
    2  Reviews
  2. Dermacea Stretch Bandage - 4" x 4 yd - Pack of 12 Dermacea Stretch Bandage - 4" x 4 yd - Pack of 12
    $8.73
    Rating:
    80%
    1  Review
  3. Conform Stretch Bandage  - 4" x 75", Nonsterile Conform Stretch Bandage - 4" x 75", Nonsterile
    $4.37 - $15.45
    Rating:
    80%
    4  Reviews
  4. TENSOR Elastic Bandage w/Removable Clips - 6" wide TENSOR Elastic Bandage w/Removable Clips - 6" wide
    $1.20
    Rating:
    93%
    3  Reviews
  5. Cover-Roll Stretch Non-woven Bandage Cover-Roll Stretch Non-woven Bandage
    $17.64 - $26.31
    Rating:
    96%
    10  Reviews
  6. KERLIX Medium Gauze Bandage Roll - 3" x 3.6 Yards, Nonsterile - Case of 96 KERLIX Medium Gauze Bandage Roll - 3" x 3.6 Yards, Nonsterile - Case of 96
    $109.56
    Rating:
    100%
    1  Review
  7. Curity™ Conforming Stretch Bandages 3” x 75” (7.6 cm x 1.9 m) – 12/Box Curity™ Conforming Stretch Bandages 3” x 75” (7.6 cm x 1.9 m) – 12/Box
    $9.75
    Rating:
    85%
    4  Reviews
  8. CoFlex NL Cohesive Flexible Bandages - 1"W CoFlex NL Cohesive Flexible Bandages - 1"W
    $58.28 - $92.42
    Rating:
    100%
    2  Reviews
  9. SurePress High Compression Bandage - Each SurePress High Compression Bandage - Each
    $21.30
    Rating:
    93%
    3  Reviews
  10. Surgi-grip - 4 1/2 In Wide - Each Surgi-grip - 4 1/2 In Wide - Each
    $75.04
    Rating:
    80%
    1  Review
  11. Threepress Compression Bandage System - Threepress Compression Bandage System - Box of 1 Threepress Compression Bandage System - Threepress Compression Bandage System - Box of 1
    $18.51
    Rating:
    100%
    1  Review
per page
Compression Bandage

FREQUENTLY ASKED QUESTIONS


How does compression help with the healing process?

Compression bandages can help to heal chronic injuries by pushing out exudate while encouraging blood flow to speed healing. Compression can also help reduce inflammation. Ultimately, adding firm pressure to an injury can stop blood loss, remove excrements quicker, and encourage the body’s own repair mechanisms to work towards healing the injury.

How do you wrap your ankle with an elastic bandage?

To properly wrap your ankle with an elastic bandage, begin with the bandage in a roll. Put your foot at a 90-degree angle and start by wrapping the foot right below the toes, working your way toward the ankle. Next, go around the Achille’s tendon and up under the foot until you wrap around to the front again. Do this a second time to ensure the bandage is securely in place and secure with a pin or clip. The bandage should be firm and tight enough to keep the ankle from moving too much but not so tight that circulation is stopped. If your foot starts to turn blue or you lose feeling in it, loosen immediately.

How long can I safely wear an elastic bandage wrap?

A compression bandage like an elastic bandage should only be worn for the first 24 to 48 hours after injury. After that, the injury needs some air to breathe so it can heal. It can help prevent swelling in the initial day or two after a sprain but after that, it may do more harm than good and should be removed. You can also choose a gauze compression wrap if the injury only requires mild compression. This can vary by injury and by patient so be sure to check with your physician first to ensure you properly care for your injury.

What is the difference between self-adherent and non-adhesive compression wraps?

Self-adherent compression bandages act like tape but they do not actually stick to the skin. The material sticks to itself so you can compress a wound or injury and then seal the bandage in place without using a pin. A non-adhesive compression wrap will need to be secured with a pin at the end to keep the wrap in place. These may be more flexible to use for some patients.

What are absorbent compress dressings used for?

An absorbent compress can help absorb blood and pus that is being excreted by the cut or wound. The pressure will push these fluids out quicker and the absorbent compress can collect the liquid and wick it away from the healing wound and surrounding skin. Once the dressing becomes soiled, change it promptly to prevent the fluids from re-entering and infecting the incision or irritating the skin.

Can I sleep with a compression bandage on?

A compression bandage can be worn overnight but only within the first 24 to 48 hours after the injury. Prolonged use can lead to further injury or an inability to heal efficiently. Always check with your doctor about the amount and timing of compression for your specific injury.


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.

Close