Wound healing involves three distinct but related stages: inflammation, tissue development, and restructuring. While injury repair is an inherent capacity of any multicellular organism, special safeguards are required in some instances. Autolytic debridement of necrotic tissue may be allowed using highly hydrated hydrogels where surgical excision is not conceivable. Such products are used as legitimate substitutes for wound healing applications because they can trap water until a thousand times by their dry weight. Due to their high biocompatibility, biodegradability, and is relatively inexpensive, the use of cellulose-based hydrogels is now widely known. Experimental methods toward producing more functional wound dressings have lately been tested, such as adding antimicrobial characteristics using a mixture of antibiotics and/or antibacterial polymers.
|Title of host publication||Handbook of Nanocelluloses|
|Subtitle of host publication||Classification, Properties, Fabrication, and Emerging Applications|
|Publisher||Springer International Publishing|
|Publication status||Published - 24 Mar 2022|