Scroll down to discover Atrauman®, Atrauman® AG and Atrauman® Silicone
Now we can touch even more lives
New addition to the family - Atrauman®Silicone
Atrauman has been helping to improve patients' lives in the UK since 1998, providing atraumatic protection both clinicians and patients love and trust. That's why Atrauman is listed on the majority of formularies1and is the most widely used wound contact layer in the UK2.
Atrauman is widely loved because it’s so effective – comforting to know, isn’t it?
Atrauman – When you simply need a wound contact layer
Atrauman Ag – When you need reliable antimicrobial action
Atrauman Silicone – When you need an especially gentle touch
Always there with a comforting touch -Atraumanis the most-loved, non-adherent primary wound contact layer in the UK2.
- Protection of wound bed and granulation tissue3
- Provides skin care by keeping the wound edges soft and supple1.3
- Can be applied to acute and chronic wounds of all types3
*DT February 2018. Atrauman 7.5cm x 10cm, £0.35 per dressing, Urgotul 10cm x 10cm, £3.13
Reliable antimicrobial action with a reassuring touch -Atrauman Agis an ideal treatment for patients with infected wounds4.
Protection of wound bed and granulation tissue1.5
Suitable for the treatment of infected wounds4.5
Effective against 99.9% of bacteria4
Does not deliver a bolus of silver4
*DT February 2018. Atrauman Ag 10cm x 20cm, £2.49, Urgotul SSD 15cm x 20cm, £8.99
When only the most gentle of touches will do -AtraumanSiliconedoesn’t adhere to the skin or cause pain or trauma when removed6.
Protection of fragile tissue and skin6
Safe and gentle positioning through initial tack6
Minimises pain and trauma on removal1.6
*DT January 2018. Atrauman Silicone 7.5 x 10 cm, £2.25 per dressing. Mepitel 8 x 10 cm, £2.80. Mepitel One 9 x 10 cm, £2.41 per dressing.
References. 1. Data on file. 2. IMS Data non-silicone, non-antimicrobial wound contact layers, December 2015. 3. Stephen-Haynes, J. (2009). The use of Atrauman non-adherent wound dressing in tissue viability. Journal of community nursing. 14, 29–30, 32–34. 4. Ziegler, K. et al (2006). Reduced Cellular Toxicity of a New Silver Containing Antimicrobial Dressing and Clinical Performance in Non-Healing Wounds. Skin Pharmacol Physiol 19:140–146. 5. Brown, A. (2010). Silver dressings use in chronic wounds: Let clinical judgment be the guide. British Journal of Community Nursing. 15, 12, 30–37. 6. Meuleneire, F., Rücknagel, H. (2013). Soft silicone dressings made easy. Wounds International May 2013.