STOPPING BACTERIA IN ITS TRACKS
STERILE, FILM FORMING, CYANOACRYLATE-BASED MICROBIAL SEALANT
READY-TO-USE APPLICATOR PREPARES SITE IN MINUTES
REDUCES THE RISK OF SKIN FLORA CONTAMINATION THROUGHOUT A SURGICAL PROCEDURE
FLORASEAL® Microbial Sealant is intended for use after topical operative skin preparations, with standard surgical draping, and prior to surgical incision. The product is used to reduce the risk of skin flora contamination throughout a surgical procedure and has demonstrated an immobilization capability with both gram-positive and gram-negative pathogenic bacteria.
Long-Lasting Microbial Protection
Eliminates bacteria migration during and long after the surgical procedure.1
Immobilization Capability with Both Gram-Positive and Gram-Negative Bacteria
FLORASEAL® microbial sealant demonstrated 99.99% effectiveness in preventing MRSA bacteria from migrating to the incision.1,2
The proprietary formulation is designed to provide optimal Moisture Vaper Transmission Rate (MVTR), increasing moisture and oxygen transmission to the skin, without blockage, minimizing moisture build up. The high MVTR of FLORASEAL® microbial sealant may reduce the potential for infection by minimizing moisture build-up on skin.1,2
Consistent Fluid Barrier
No need to worry about strike-through with the durable fluid and blood barrier created by the surface. The easy-to-use applicator results in uniform film coverage.
Utilizing OctylFlex® Technology, FLORASEAL® microbial sealant is applied as a liquid, resulting in a flexible, perfectly contoured surface anywhere on the skin.
Manufactured by Adhezion Biomedical, LLC for OsteoRemedies, LLC
OsteoRemedies is a registered trademark of OsteoRemedies, LLC
FLORASEAL and OctylFlex are registered trademarks of Adhezion Biomedical, LLC
US Patent Number 8,609,128 and 8,652,510 ©2017
1 Data on File. Adhezion Biomedical, LLC
2 Prince, et al. Immobilization and Death of Bacteria by FLORASEAL® Microbial Sealant. International Journal of Pharmaceutical Science Invention, 2017.
3 3MTM Incise Drapes: Bibliography of Efficacy and Safety Studies, 2002, p. 16.