What you have been waiting for…

Visual demonstration of a tension pneumothorax and how well (FTS)® management allows you to quickly attend another wound or patient

Identify a penetrating wound in the thoracic region. The wound should not be presenting blood or exudate if so a (CWS)6™ should be used to occlude and secure the site 

A man with a wounded chest
Remove the (FTS)® from the package, expose the adhesive and apply
Our wound seal product outside of the packaging

Center the valve directly over the wound and ensure a complete (occlusive) seal all the way around; observe proper valve fluctuation when breathing in and out allowing you to quickly move on to the next wound or patient

Our seal being used for a man with a wounded chest
Our wound seal covering the wound of a man

Identify additional entry or exit wounds

A man with a wound on his back

Ideally all thoracic wounds should be managed with the (FTS)® product since it is unknown which may cause a tension pneumothorax

A large circular wound on a man’s back

the (FTS)® product can be effectively utilized in any area of the thoracic region since the patented hardened valve cage allows it to function even if covered

A wound on someone’s back being covered with a seal

Wounds in the thoracic region that may be too extensive for the (FTS)® should be occluded with the (CWS)6™ product covering a gauze type dressing

An individual with a large wound on the right part of his torso

Wounds anywhere in the body can be quickly bandaged and secured with (CWS)6™

A health care worker covered someone’s wound
A seal being placed on someone’s wound
An individual with two sealed wounds on his body

(CWS)6™ / (PWS)6™ as well as (CWS)6/10™ / (PWS)6/10™ can be used to protect surgical sites or wound sites for showering or bathing

(IPA)™ and (IPA)R™ [shown] will seal and secure an IV site from contamination and accidental dislodgement