Nachfolgend ist ein Auszug von diversen Postern, Artikeln und Studien im Zusammenhang mit der iTClamp™ Wundklammer aufgelistet:

  • Poster: Evaluation of the iTClamp™ 50 in a Human Cadaver Model of Severe Compressible Bleeding
  • iTClamp™50 Pre­‐Clinical Summary: Evaluation of the iTClamp50 in a Lethal Swine Exsanguination Model
  • The iTClamp controls junctional bleeding in a lethal swine exsanguination model: Severe hemorrhage is a leading cause of death and difficult to control even by trained medical personnel. Current interventions have significant limitations in the prehospital setting; therefore, a need exists for a new and effective treatment. iTraumaCare has designed a temporary wound closure device, the iTClamp, which controls external hemorrhage from open wounds within compressible zones.
  • The New Solution for Scalp an d Neck Lacerations: Blood Vessel Anatomy of the Scalp
  • Putting the Clamp on Hemorrhage How a simple, effective point-of-injury tool will transform the way bleeding is controlled in the field
  • Präklinische Polytraumaversorgung S3-Leitlinie: Die professionelle Behandlung von schwerverletzten Patienten beginnt unter den Bedingungen des strukturierten Rettungsdienstes bereits an der Unfallstelle. Hier werden die Weichen für den weiteren Verlauf gestellt und eine klare Behandlungsstrategie ist erforderlich. (Der Unfallchirurg 1 · 2012, C. Waydhas, Klinik für Unfallchirurgie, Universitätsklinikum Essen)
  • Management of bleeding and coagulopathy following major trauma: an updated European guideline (Spahn et al. Critical Care 2013, 17:R76 http://ccforum.com/content/17/2/R76)
  • Fatal Hemorrhage From Simple Lacerations of the Scalp: Scalp lacerations are frequently seen in both living trauma victims and at postmortem examination. In clinical circles, it is well known that even “trivial” lacerations of blood-rich areas such as the scalp may bleed profusely and persistently. It is less well known, however, that hemorrhage even from simple scalp lacerations may be fatal. We present seven cases in which hemorrhage from simple scalp lacerations was considered to be the principle cause of death. Chronic alcohol misuse, alcoholic liver disease, and the co-existence of other pathologies such as ischemic heart disease were frequently contributory factors. (Forensic Science, Medicine, and Pathology: J. R. Hamilton, J. P. Sunter, and P. N. Cooper, 2005)
  • Scalp lacerations demand careful attention before interhospital transfer of head injured patients: Blood loss from scalp lacerations may be considerable. Two cases are described to illustrate the hazards of transferring patients with head injuries without adequate attention to scalp wounds. In such cases referring clinicians must be satisfied that haemostasis is secure. Failure to do this may place the patient at increased risk as a result of the need for additional resuscitation, and therefore delay the definitive management. (J Accid Emerg Med 1996;13:207-208, Downloaded from emj.bmj.com on February 2, 2013 - Published by group.bmj.com, M 0 Fitzpatrick, K Seex)
  • Putting the Clamp on Hemorrhage: How a simple, effective point-of-injury tool will transform the way bleeding is controlled in the field. (JEMS, December 2013, A supplement to JEMS)
  • Hypothermia, acidosis & coagulopathy create a deadly cycle for trauma patients: It’s 11 p.m. on a Saturday night when you’re dispatched to a local nightclub for reports of a young male who’s suffered multiple gunshot wounds. En route, police notify you the scene is safe and there’s a single patient bleeding profusely from multiple extremity wounds. On arrival you find a 25-year-old male lying on the street in a rapidly expanding pool of blood. He’s nearly unconscious but breathing spontaneously. His skin is cool, moist and pale. His pulse is rapid and barely palpable. As you and your partner begin your rapid trauma assessment, obtain vital signs, and prepare for rapid packaging and transport to the trauma center 20 minutes away, you know this young man is on the brink of death. (JEMS, April 2014)
  • Eine Klammer ist die Lösung: Massive Blutungen werden schnell lebensbedrohlich. Befindet sich die Blutungsquelle in einer Körperregion,an der weder Druckverband noch Tourniquet eingesetzt werden können, hat das Rettungsteam ein Problem. Eine neuartige Klammer könnte hier die Lösung sein. (Rettungs-Magazin Mai/Juni 2014)

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