Treating Wounds With HoneyCure

HoneyCure is a veterinary medical product bioengineered for both home users and vets. It is a natural medicine designed to improve healing, prevent infection and reduce scars for animals. HoneyCure is effective in safely treating gel burns, scrapes, cuts, and any other external wounds.

Below are some tips for using HoneyCure.

Know when to apply HoneyCure

HoneyCure is a first-response product that can be applied as soon as the pet is injured. A wound’s susceptibility to infection increases within the first few hours of injury. In emergency situations, when a medical professional will be needed, applying Honeycure immediately stabilizes the condition of the wound, creating a barrier from bacteria and any other potential environmental irritants. This barrier greatly reduces the risk of infection while waiting for further medical assistance. 

  • Assessing the Severity of the Wound
    • Stop any bleeding by applying pressure with a clean or sterile dressing/gauze.
    • For serious wounds, please consult a veterinarian at your discretion immediately after application of HoneyCure. Here are some examples of when to seek medical attention:
      • Non stop bleeding after 10 minutes.
      • Evidence of a wound covering 20% or more of an extremity.
      • Evidence of a third degree burn 
      • Evidence of trauma to the animal including such as difficulty breathing, abdominal distention, seizures, profound weakness, profuse hemorrhage, repeated vomiting/diarrhea, not eating or drinking, severe pain, exposure to dangerous poisons. 
  • Cleaning the Wound
    • Use an antibacterial, non-toxic, cleanser of your choice to clean the wound.
      • You can use saline solution, or any cleanser of your choice.
  • Applying HoneyCure
    • If the product is in a jar, stir. If it’s in a tube, shake the tube.
    • Spread a thin layer on the injured area, making sure to completely cover the wound including  about half an inch of healthy skin around it.
  • Wrapping or Covering the Wound
    • Since HoneyCure acts as an insect repellant and discourages licking, wrapping is not necessary but is recommended. 
    • If the wound can be covered, use a medical dressing to provide an additional barrier.
    • If wrapping the wound, the dressing should be tight enough that it won’t fall off, yet not too tight as to cut off circulation. 
      • To check if the bandage is too tight around a limb, check the animal’s toes several times a day: The middle toes and the toenails should touch. If there is swelling that occur that cause the toes to separate, loosen the dressing. (You can compare the toes to another paw). 
  • Re-applying Honeycure once every 1-3 days.
    • Assess the wound daily and reapply HoneyCure if it shows any of the signs listed below:
      • If the wound is dry
      • If the wound has debris or any fluids that leak out 
    • First wash off remaining HoneyCure using warm water. Compared to all leading competitors.
    • Next, apply a thin layer (a small amount) of HoneyCure to the wound.
    • It is recommended to re-wrap wound
  • Monitor wound healing.
    • Use the following indications as a standard wet wound healing process.
      • You may notice some swelling in the first 2-5 days; however, HoneyCure’s formula encourages the reduction of inflammation. Thus, you should notice that the wound quickly becomes less irritated and regains its natural coloring.  
      • After swelling reduces, you will notice some tissue regrowth. As the affected area continues to heal, the tissue reformation will cause the wound to shrink in size.
      • Since Honeycure allows healing of a wound in a moist environment, scars should not form in this healing process. If you do notice some scarring, make sure that the gel is covering the entire wound when applying HoneyCure. You could also apply HoneyCure more frequently.