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Wounds

The following products are recommended to treat this condition:

Derma 50 Emu Oil

Here are just a few of the responses we have received about these products:

Last Monday I started using the Emu Oil on my skin (I am only 56, but have skin of someone about 80 due to use of prednisone) I'm using it to hopefully strengthen my skin which is very thin, and know this may take some time. But I also started using the oil on a nasty laceration on my leg. The wound/scab is shrinking daily and I haven't lost any of the skin surrounding the wound, which has been the case with two other bad lacerations I sustained. I am amazed as to how well this wound is healing and have to attribute it to the Emu Oil. I just ordered some more on line, as well as a sampler of your super rich moisturizer. Any improvement in the overall strength of my skin on my legs and arms would be wonderful.
Thanks for a great product!
Linn R., Louisville, KY


Please note how pleased I am with all the products. I used the Emu Oil on a badly cut finger. While washing a Pyrex disk it broke into 3 pieces and 2 of them sliced and cut 1 finger badly. ER had to put gelfoam on it and I had to keep it dry for a week. (alt wouldn't stop bleeding as many layers of skin were cut [sliced]. After that time frame I started using the oil and you can hardly see anything (markwise) on the finger. My boss said I'd have a scar.
Happy Spring
Mary Ann P.


Emu Oil Offers Hope to Diabetics
Some Physicians Using Emu Oil To Assist In Diabetic Wound Care

San Angelo, Texas - Diabetic wound care has been of great concern to physicians for many years and with good cause.  Even simple wounds can take twice as long to heal and they always have the potential to deteriorate into something severe.  Over 150 million people worldwide have diabetes and the number is expected to double by 2010.  Of these, it is estimated that at least 15% will develop foot ulcerations and that related complications will require 3% to have a lower limb amputation.  However, some physicians are finding that the addition of emu oil to the treatment regime for diabetic wound care offers some hope in the battle to save limbs.
 
 Dr. Robert Winston, a Jackson, Tenn. physician, states that his use of emu oil has shown promise. "I have treated several diabetic wounds with antibiotics using emu oil as a transport from the outside in,” the doctor said.  “The results have been amazing."

The use of emu oil as a carrier for antibiotics may offer diabetic patients and attending physicians aid in the battle to promote healing and find ways to lessen the extent of the prolonged and painful traditional treatments usually involved in the treatment of decubitus ulcers.  Dr. Winston will be a guest speaker at The 2006 Emu Oil Seminar for Medical Professionals on Saturday, July 15.  The seminar is being held in conjunction with the American Emu Association National Convention, held this year at the Madison West-Marriott Hotel in Middleton, Wisconsin.  Area medical professionals are invited to attend the event which takes place from 1 to 5 PM.

A board certified internal medicine practitioner at the Eastside Medical Center in Jackson, Tennessee, Dr. Winston has practiced medicine for over 25 years.  He enjoys staff privileges at Regional Hospital of Jackson, Jackson-Madison County General Hospital and Meharry Medical College Dept. of Continuing Education.

For more information about the AEA National Convention, contact the Wisconsin Emu Association (WIEA) at 866-608-8224 or check out their web site at  www.wiea-emu.org .

The American Emu Association is a non-profit trade association representing the emu industry.  The emu industry is an alternative agricultural industry, dominated by the small farmer, who is devoted to humane and environmentally positive practices that will produce beneficial products for society.  For more information about the American Emu Association (AEA) or the emu industry visit http://www.aea-emu.org or call 541-332-0675.

 Note: This information is provided for strictly educational purposes and is not intended as medical advice. For diagnosis and treatment, consult your physician.