XStat treats bullet wounds with tiny injectable …

Gizmag – Tue 11 Feb 14

Uncontrolled hemorrhage (bleeding out) is responsible for 80 percent of combat deaths. About the same proportion of those who die after being evacuated to a medical treatment facility also die …

The Independent – Wed 5 Feb 14

Dealing with gunshots wounds on the battlefield is a brutal process. The only way to stop the bleeding is to stuff the wound with gauze, sometimes as deep as five inches into the body – and …

FOXNews – Sun 9 Feb 14

The Food and Drug Administration is now considering an Army-funded technology – based on the expanding dinosaur sponges so popular among children – that experts say could save lives on the …

Ubergizmo – Tue 4 Feb 14

I have watched “The Lone Survivor” and cringe at the way the brave men in the movie are willing to jump down a cliff, equipment and all, just to avoid capture and possible torture with the very …

Discovery.com – Tue 4 Feb 14

XStat is a lightweight, plastic syringe that injects sponges to treat battlefield wounds quicker and more efficiently than gauze. Continue reading в†’

Gizmodo – Tue 4 Feb 14

To stop bleeding, apply pressure—with tiny sponges. A group of veterans, scientists, and engineers in Oregon have a developed a device that uses small medical sponges to stop bleeding from …

Daily Mail – Tue 4 Feb 14

Small expandable sponges are released into the wound using the specially designed syringe, where they stem the bloodflow from a gunshot wound.

Dvice – Tue 4 Feb 14

Start-up company RevMedx saves lives by inventing a syringe filled with small sponges that can seal wounds and stop bleeding in record time.

The Verge – Tue 4 Feb 14

What if you could dress a wound the way you fix a tire? That’s the idea behind Xstat Dressing, an in-development technology that would allow medics to easily dress gunshots …

Inhabitat – Wed 5 Feb 14

Oregon-based Revmedx developed a small syringe that can seal gunshot wounds in just 15 seconds! The patent-pending XStat works by releasing small rapidly-expanding sponges into the wound that …

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