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.

, Burn Wounds Thought Leadership

, Burn Wounds

“PluroGel more rapidly helps us declare the wound.”

John Griswold, MD

Learn how PluroGel cleans up exudate.
Watch video

Promote a gentle
healing experience.

, Burn Wounds

Learn more

Make dressing changes more comfortable with PluroGel. This soothing, concentrated surfactant helps protect the burn injury, soften necrotic debris and control fluid loss to create an ideal moist wound healing environment.

© 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.