New Grey Wolf Animal Health

Wound Care Treatment Algorithm

Speed the healing process by up to 50% in 3 simple steps.

3 Simple Steps For All Your Wound Care Needs.*

Assess and prep the wound as per your normal protocol

Apply 100% Medical Grade Manuka Honey

Add an absorbent dressing to maintain the optimal wound healing environment

* Can be used in all species, including large animals and exotics

Moist wound healing. The new standard of care.

Comprehensive portfolio for all your wound care solutions.*

The complete range of Manuka Honey products

Activon® Tube​
Topical
Actilite®
Viscose Net Dressing
Algivo®
Alginate Dressing
Algivon® Plus Ribbon
Alginate-reinforced Dressing

The complete range of Absorbent Dressings

Advazorb®
Absorbent Dressings
Eclypse®
Superabsorbent Dressings
Advazorb® Silfix
Eclypse® Adherent
Eclypse® Border

The complete range of Manuka Honey products

Activon ® Tube​
Topical
Actilite ®
Viscose Net Dressing
Algivon ®
Alginate Dressing
Algivon ® Plus Ribbon
Alginate-reinforced Dressing

The complete range of Absorbent Dressings

Advazorb ®
Absorbent Dressings
Eclypse ®
Superabsorbent Dressings
Advazorb ® Silfix
Eclypse ® Adherent
Eclypse ® Border

Silicone Dressings and Tape

Silflex ®
Siltape ®

Andover Milliken Cohesive Bandages

Andover Milliken Cohesive Bandages
Coflex ®

* Can be used in all species, including large animals and exotics

Grey Wolf Animal Health is proud to be the Canadian partner of Advancis Veterinary.

References

1. Grey Wolf Animal Health. (August 10, 2021). Dr. Moore discusses the purpose of the Grey Wolf Animal Health Wound Care Algorithm. [Video]. Vimeo. https://vimeo.com/592914139 

2. Grey Wolf Animal Health. (August 09, 2021). Dr. Schiller talks about the new Grey Wolf Animal Health Wound Care Treatment Algorithm. [Video]. Vimeo. https://vimeo.com/604200567 

3. Grey Wolf Animal Health. (August 10, 2021). Dr. Plesman talks about the New Grey Wolf Animal Health Wound Care Treatment Algorithm. [Video]. Vimeo. https://vimeo.com/591678590 

4. Winter, G. D. (1962). Formation of the scab and the rate of epithelization of superficial wounds in the skin of the young domestic pig. Nature, 193, 293–294. 

5. Kruse, C. R., Nuutila, K., Lee, C. C. Y., Kiwanuka, E., Singh, M., Caterson, E. J., Eriksson, E., & Sørenson, J. A. (2015). The external microenvironment of healing skin wounds. Wound Repair and Regeneration, 23(4), 456–464. https://doi.org/10.1111/wrr.12303 

6. Junker, J. P. E., Kamel, R. A., Caterson, E. J., & Erikkson, E. (2013). Clinical impact upon wound healing and inflammation in moist, wet, and dry environments. Advances in Wound Care, 2(7), 348–356.

7. White, R. (2016). Manuka honey in wound management: greater than the sum of its parts? Journal of Wound Care, 25(9), 539–543. PMID: 27608515. https://doi.org/10.12968/jowc.2016.25.9.539  

8. Molan, P. C. (1999). The role of honey in the management of wounds. Journal of Wound Care, 8(8), 415–418. 9. Molan P. C. (2006). The evidence supporting the use of honey as a wound dressing. The international journal of lower extremity wounds, 5(1), 40-54. https://doi.org/10.1177/1534734605286014