Exudate from chronic wounds can be corrosive to the wound bed and intact skin. ConvaMax™ absorbs high levels of exudate into the Superabsorbent (SAP) core (up to 170g/100cm2) locking it away from the wound and helping to promote skin integrity.
Once exudate has been absorbed, ConvaMax™ retains the fluid within the SAP core, ensuring it is not released back to the wound, bandaging or clothing.
ConvaMax™ has been proven in-vitro to not only absorb MMP's but also bind them. This reduces the excess MMP's within the wound environment to encourage healing.
It's soft on the skin, easy to apply and easy to remove for patient satisfaction. The protective blue backing prevents strike through and maintains conformability.
Choosing a dressing that effectively manages the exudate level of the wound can result in extended wear time, producing a positive impact on wastage and costs, and may also help with healing.1
Choice of full range of sizes to fit any wound type. Choose from adhesive or non-adhesive versions.
ConvaMax™ can be used as a primary or secondary dressing. When an additional primary dressing is required, it may be used with Hydrofiber® dressing such as AQUACEL® EXTRA™. Exudate can transfer through the Hydrofiber® layer and be absorbed by ConvaMax™, providing a combination of an advanced wound contact layer and high absorption capacity.
*In-Vitro Performance Characteristics of ConvaMax™, WHRI6045 MS161, Data on file, ConvaTec.
Dressings that are made from cotton, viscose, polyester or foam absorb fluid within the material.
However, under pressure, the fluid can often leak out of the dressing .
Where there is a real risk of skin damage due to high levels of exudate, ConvaMax™ is ideal. It is available in non-adhesive and silicone adhesive forms, providing complete flexibility to support your care protocol. This includes pressure bandaging or the use of an additional primary dressing.
Ideal for use on:
Ideal for use on:
This dressing needs to be secured in place with tape, bandage or stockinette
LEARN MORE ABOUT :
1. World Union of Wound Healing Societies (2019) Consensus Document. Wound exudate: effective assessment and management. Wounds International. Available at: www.woundsinternational.com
2. Cutting KF, White R (2002). Maceration of the skin and wound bed: its nature and causes. J Wound Care 11(7): 275-8