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OpSite Post-Op Visible 6 x 4 inch dressing is an absorbent, transparent pad used as an adhesive wound dressing. OpSite transparent film construction provides the ability to monitor the wound for fluid build up or infection without removing the dressing. Manufactured by Smith & Nephew, Post-Op Visible is easy to apply and use for wound management. The absorbency level is low to moderate. Post-Op Visible dressings are impermeable to external water and body fluids. Wound care patients using the Post-Op dressing may bathe without changing the dressing. This see-through dressing is used for post-operative wounds, lacerations, cuts, abrasions, or minor burns. OpSite Post-Op Dressings allow the skin to breathe and prevent moisture build-up.
Post-Op Visible combines a transparent film dressing with an absorbent dressing pad. Constructed with a low allergy adhesive, OpSite Post-Op Visible dressings reduce the risk of irritation while keeping the dressing fixed in place. Even upon difficult contours of the body, the Post-Op dressing stays in place. OpSite Post-Op Dressings allow the skin to breathe and prevent moisture build-up.
Opsite Post-Op Visible Features & Benefits
- Waterproof film.
- Highly comfortable.
- Superior film with acrylic adhesive.
- Fluid and bacterial barrier.
- Reduces risk of secondary infection.
- Contours and adapts to awkward areas.
- Faster, safer, less painful wound healing.
- Combination of transparent film and absorbent pad.
- Low allergy adhesive.
- Simple, effective application technique.
Opsite Post-Op Visible Specifications
- Opsite Post-Op Visible Product Number: 66000137.
- Width: 4 Inch.
- Length: 6 Inch.
- Shape: Rectangle.
- Application: Transparent Adhesive Dressing.
- Construction: Transparent Film.
- Latex free.
- Manufacturer: Smith & Nephew.
- Brand: Opsite Post-Op Visible.
- UNSPSC Code: 42311527.
- HCPCS Code: A6203.
Post-Op Visible Additional Information
- O'Brien, Gillian, et al. "A multi‐centre, prospective, clinical in‐market evaluation to assess the performance of Opsite™ Post‐Op Visible dressings." International wound journal 7.5 (2010): 329-337.
- Leal, Ann, and Pam Kirby. "Blister formation on primary wound closure sites: a comparison of two dressings." WOUNDS UK 4.2 (2008): 31.
- Downie, Fiona, et al. "Barrier dressings in surgical site infection prevention strategies." British Journal of Nursing 19 (2010).
- Bhattacharyya, Mayukh, et al. "A prospective clinical audit of patient dressing choice for post-op arthroscopy wounds." WOUNDS UK 1.1 (2005): 30.
- Cosker, T., et al. "Choice of dressing has a major impact on blistering and healing outcomes in orthopaedic patients." Journal of wound care 14.1 (2005): 27-29.
- Aindow, Dana, and Martyn Butcher. "Films or fabrics: is it time to reappraise postoperative dressings?." British journal of nursing 14.19 (2005).
- Jester, Rebecca, et al. "A one hospital study of the effect of wound dressings and other related factors on skin blistering following total hip and knee arthroplasty." Journal of Orthopaedic Nursing 4.2 (2000): 71-77.
- Mandy, Stephen H. "A new primary wound dressing made of polyethylene oxide gel." The Journal of dermatologic surgery and oncology 9.2 (1983): 153-155.
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