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Endotracheal Tube, Cuffed

Absorbent Cotton Wool Roll – NMMD2400

Absorbent Cotton Wool Roll

Description
  • 1 roll per poly bag or 1 roll per blue paper package.
  • Available in different weight(15, 50g, 100g, 454g, 500g, 1000g etc).
Absorbent Cotton Wool Roll is typically used in one of four capacities within the medical field:
  1. Non-implantable products are cotton products that are applied externally; for example, dressings, bandages, padding, gloves, facemasks, and medical gowns
  2. Implantable products are cotton products that are used inside the body; for example, tampons
  3. Extracorporeal products are cotton products that are used outside of the body during procedures; for example, debridement sponges
  4. Hygiene products are cotton products that are used to keep the body clean; for example, baby wipes, diapers, feminine hygiene pads, Absorbent Cotton Wool Roll, and antiseptic wipes by Nexgenmedical

Absorbent Cotton Wool Roll

In the healthcare industry, cotton may be used in its purest form as 100% cotton, as a fabric composite, or blended with other fibers. Absorbent Cotton Wool Roll – NMMD2400

Cotton Wool for Medical Use

“Cotton wool” is a term used to refer to cotton in its softest and fluffiest form – think cotton balls. Due to its absorbency, it is most often used for cleaning the skin, bathing wounds, or applying liquids and creams. Common applications of cotton wool in medicine include:
  • Cotton wool balls
  • Cotton roll
  • Q-tips
  • Cotton pads
  • Gauze
  • Dressings and bandages
Cotton has been used in medicine since the Middle Ages. Writers of that time described the use of raw, untreated cotton fibers in several medical applications, including forming pads over dressed wounds, protecting burns and scalds, and serving as an early “drainage tube” by keeping the edges of wounds open. At the time, however, cotton was not purified and thus was risky in such applications – a far cry from the easily sterilized cotton products that hospitals use today. By the mid-nineteenth century, physicians were starting to use “carded cotton” – cotton carded into narrow fleeces – in the treatment of burns and other skin conditions. This type of cotton was cleaned and washed prior to use, so it was safer than its raw, untreated predecessor.