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Local application of honey for treatment of neonatal postoperative wound infection
All infants showed marked clinical improvement after 5d of treatment with topical application of 5–10 ml of fresh unprocessed honey twice daily. The wounds were closed, clean and sterile in all infants after 21 d of honey application. There were no adverse reactions to the treatment. We conclude that honey is useful in the treatment of post-surgical wounds that are infected and do not respond to conventional systemic and local antibiotic treatment.
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Effects of topical honey on postoperative wounds
The possible therapeutic effect of topical crude undiluted honey in the treatment of severe acute postoperative wound infections was studied. We concluded that topical application of crude undiluted honey could: (1) faster eradication of bacterial infections, (2) reduce period of antibiotic use and hospital stay, (3) accelerate wound healing, (4) prevent wound dehiscence and need for re-suturing and
(5) result in minimal scar formation.
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Surgery should enter the honey trap
18 studies covering more than 60 years were included in the review. The authors also looked at other substances used for wound healing, including maggots, which were also commonly used before the introduction of antibiotics and are enjoying a revival.
“Our research suggests that surgeons should seriously consider using honey for post-operative wounds and offer this to patients” concludes Dr Khan.
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Systematic review of the use of honey as a wound dressing
The single study in infected postoperative wounds compared honey with antiseptics in addition to systemic antibiotics after culture and sensitivity [17]. For all outcomes honey was significantly better, with much shorter times for healing, eradication of infection, use of antibiotics and hospital stay (supplementary material). The proportion of wounds healed without dehiscence or resuturing was 22/26 (85%) for honey compared with 12/24 (50%) with antiseptic. The number needed to treat with honey for good wound healing compared with antiseptic was 2.9 (1.7 to 9.7).
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Can honey be used to treat wounds from cancer surgery
The answer is probably 'Yes'. Honey has been used for many years by country people to heal wounds, as it is known to have anti-bacterial properties. Now however, research is showing that honey may also have anti-tumour properties
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Cancer treatment International Journal of Urology
Bee honey is an effective agent for inhibiting the growth of T24, RT4, 253J and MBT-2 bladder cancer cell lines in vitro. It is also effective when administered intralesionally or orally in the MBT-2 bladder cancer implantation models. Our results are promising, and further research is needed to clarify the mechanisms of the antitumor activity of honey.
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Mesitran honey Tumor Implantation
Tumor implantationj was makedly decreased by the application of honey pre- and post-operatively. It is possible that the physiological and chemical properties of honey protected wounds againts TI. Honey could be used as a wound barrier against TI during pneumoperitoneum in laparascopic oncological surgery and in other fields of oncological surgery.
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Enterobacter Clocae infection treated with L-Mesitran
A 48 year old obese woman was presented with intermittent clinical stitches on the right tibia after prior surgical removal of a pustulent. After only 5 days of treatment the patient was discharged and treated on an outpatient basis every 2 days which had a positive impact on the patient's psychology since there had been a possibility of “losing” her leg. Treatment was continued and the wound healed completely within two months.
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