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The WOC Skin Health Weekly®, a weekly e-news publication packed with career empowerment resources including the latest clinical, industry, and product news, clinical education, market research, and of course, the most recently posted jobs requiring expertise in the prevention and treatment of skin breakdown and wound care. Over 20,000 clinicians now receive the WOC Skin Health Weekly.

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Featured Articles

August 14, 2018

Complimentary Clinical Education Webcast: "Stressing the Dressing: Reducing Vascular Access Device Complications" Featuring, Russel Nassof, JD. Wednesday, August 22nd. Space is limited.

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Advanced Wound Imaging - Going Beyond 2D Photographs

An emerging trend in wound care management is the use of connected devices such as smartphones and tablets to simplify and streamline the documentation process. Photographs of wounds taken on these devices, complete with calculated wound dimensions, can be directly added to a patient's electronic health record via specialized software and apps. Read More

Benefits of 3D Printed Models in Vascular Surgery for Planning, Training and Patient Education

Recent studies have shown the advantages of 3D printing for simulation of vascular surgery includes significant reduction of procedural time, but the applications of producing life-sized 3D models can have important educational benefits beyond the operation planning stage.  Read More

Material Could Offer ‘Smarter’ Wound Healing

A new study takes a step toward the development of smarter skin grafts that facilitate healing while minimizing infection for chronic skin wounds. “Our group has expertise in developing new polymers and functional surface assemblies for biomedical applications,” says Svetlana Sukhishvili, professor and director of the soft matter facility at Texas A&M University. Read More

The Medicine of the Future Against Infection and Inflammation?

Researchers have mapped how the body's own peptides act to reduce infection and inflammation by deactivating the toxic substances formed in the process. The researchers believe their discovery could lead to new drugs against infection and inflammation, for example in wound healing. Read More