Diabetic Wounds

How to treat 6 Critical Factors in a Diabetic Wound

According to estimation, more than 550 million people worldwide will have diabetes by 2030. About 25% of these diabetic patients develop foot ulcers during their lifespan, often requiring advanced wound healing in diabetes to avoid complications. To achieve optimal healing and protect against problems, six key factors need to be considered in the treatment of diabetic wounds.

1. Assessment of the wound
Diabetic wounds can be divided into three categories: neuropathic, ischemic and neuroischemic. To recognize the progression, infection and wound healing, it is essential to know the different characteristics of each wound category. The lack of accurate identification of the type of wound present can lead to an ineffective wound management plan for diabetes that causes permanent complications or amputation.

2. Debridement of tissue
Initial debris or removal of necrotic tissue from the wound reduces pressure, encourages wound healing, provides basic tissue examinations, aids in wound secretion or cleavage, and optimizes wound healing. Clinicians recommend a sharp debridement scalpel or scalpel, but there are other recommended tissue medications, including larvae, autolytic and ultrasound.

Only an experienced doctor who knows which part of the tissue to remove without damaging the blood vessels, nerves or tendons should do the debridement. Understanding the importance of debridement on your diabetic wound healing plan is often important in advanced diabetic wounds.

3. Infection control
Infections are a major concern in any diabetes treatment plan. Due to the high rate of morbidity and mortality associated with diabetes, more aggressive forms of infection control must be developed. And oral and local antibiotics are recommended for all people with diabetes with signs of even mild infection. Topical antimicrobials can reduce bacteria, protect against further contamination, and prevent the spread of deep infections into the wound. Typical wound dressings used in the treatment of diabetic wounds are those impregnated with antimicrobials to aid in the control of infections. Clinicians typically offer advanced hair care supplements that contain silver, iodine, honey, or polyhexamethylene biguanide (PHMB), which work to heal the wound while maintaining the sore.

4. Moisture balance
Choosing an ideal suit for a diabetic wound is crucial to successful wound healing. Proper wound healing helps to maintain a balanced moisturizing environment (not too humid or too dry) and to empty and heal the wound. Your doctor will also consider the wound site when choosing clothes. Although each wound must be properly evaluated, some common forms that can be used for diabetic wounds include alginates, hydrocolloids, and films.
5. Pressure relief
For most diabetic wound healing plans in patients suffering from legs or feet, reducing pressure or leakage is a key factor in preventing complications. A non-removable total contact cast (TCC) distributes the pressure evenly through the leg and can reduce the healing time. However, CBT is not always the best option, especially for infected wounds, so other removable devices, including removable bleach, scarves or healing sandals, may also be used.

The most common problem with healing with the use of removable devices is that some patients do not wear them properly, which can delay the healing of wounds. In these cases, studies have shown that patients with removable sampling devices only carry less than 30% of the day. If you have questions about using a delivery device, contact your doctor.

6. Basic factors
The patient with premature diabetes should be treated holistically to identify the underlying problems and to reduce the risk factors that cause the wounds. Obtaining control of diabetes is difficult but important, especially about blood sugar levels, proper nutrition, high blood pressure and smoking cessation. Other factors such as adequate footwear and adequate blood supply to the extremities should be evaluated. Regardless of the degree of injury, a physician specializing in this area should prescribe a plan for curing diabetic wounds.

Notes From Anita, I currently have a friend who has diabetes, being treated for the would on his foot. This is a terrible thing when this disease attacks the body in this manner. He is currently in the hospital and I ask your prayers for him. We go to the same church and he is one of the coolest men you ever want to know. Honest and forthright. When we see each other we greet each other with a hug and say “hello friend”, He is married but his wife has to share, lol.

ENCOURAGE YOURSELF: The body and soul goes together, we must, because it imperative to feed our soul as well as out bodies in the proper manner. Doing away with things that are not good for our body or souls. First spiritually, then naturally.

Tell me what you think, are there any helping tips you can share, as helpers to one another?