Advance the healing process
for your patients and your burn care team.

We understand that burn healing can be a slow and costly process. Multiple challenges stand in your way to achieving rapid, high quality healing:

, Burn Wounds

Life-threatening infections.

The longer burns take to heal, the greater the risk of infection. The most common burn-related complications include cellulitis, pneumonia, septicemia and urinary tract infection.1 These infections cause patients additional suffering and can double hospital costs.2

, Burn Wounds

Debilitating trauma.

Burn patients endure trauma so intense and prolonged it can interfere with proper wound care.3

, Burn Wounds

Disfiguring scars.

Burn survivors with scar contractures and visible scarring often experience limited mobility, depression, anxiety and psychosocial difficulties.4

, Burn Wounds

Long hospital stays and extended outpatient treatment.

Burns are one of the most resource-intense of all healthcare conditions. Estimated medical costs total approximately $1.5 billion.5

Now is the time to partner and explore the possibilities for quicker more comfortable debridement, angiogenesis, rapid tissue regeneration and less scar formation.

© Medline Industries, LP, Corius is a trademark and Medline is a registered trademark of Medline Industries, LP.

1. 2016 National Burn Repository: Report of Data from 2006-2015. American Burn Association. Available at: . Accessed June 18, 2018.
2. Glance LG, Stone PW, Mukamel DB, Dick AW. Increases in Mortality, Length of Stay, and Cost Associated With Hospital-Acquired Infections in Trauma Patients. Archives of Surgery (Chicago, Ill?: 1960). 2011;146(7):794-801. Available at: . Accessed June 18, 2018.
3. Summer GJ, Puntill KA, Miaskowski C, et al. Burn Injury Pain : The Continuing Challenge. Jour of Pain. 2007;8(7):533-548. Available at: . Accessed June 18, 2018.
4. Van Loey NEE, van Son MJM. Psychopatholgy and Psychological Problems in Patients with Burn Scars. Am J Clin Dermatol 2003; 4 (4): 245-272. Available at: . Accessed June 18, 2018.
5. McDermott KW, Weiss AJ, Elixhauser A. Internet Citation: Statistical Brief #217. Healthcare Cost and Utilization Project (HCUP). December 2016. Agency for Healthcare Research and Quality, Rockville, MD. Available at: . Accessed June 18, 2018.
6. Tam J, Wang Y, Farinelli WA, et al. Fractional Skin Harvesting: Autologous Skin Grafting without Donor-site Morbidity. Plastic and Reconstructive Surgery Global Open. 2013;1(6):e47. Available at: . Accessed June 18, 2018.
7. Kadam D. Novel expansion techniques for skin grafts. Indian Journal of Plastic Surgery. 2016;49(1):5-15. Available at: . AccessedJune 18, 2018.