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. Some swelling and drainage is expected, and HoneyCure will help minimize and control this. 

How To Apply HoneyCure

  1. Assess the wound and stop any bleeding. For serious wounds please consult a vet.

  2. Clean the wound with a saline wound wash, or similar cleanser.

  3. Pat dry the wound.

  4. Shake/stir your HoneyCure.

  5. Apply a thin layer to the wound.

  6. (Recommended) Cover the wound.

  7. Check once every 6-12 hours and reapply to keep moist!

Know When to consult your veterinarian:

Chronic Wounds or Wounds that do not Improve:

For wounds that do not reduce in size or heal within 5-7 days consult your veterinarian as soon as possible. We recommend follow up if the animal’s wound is showing signs of excessive drainage or swelling after the first 24 hours as well.

Serious Wounds:

Please consult your veterinarian immediately for serious wounds. HoneyCure may still be applied at your discretion. Here are some examples of when to seek medical attention:

  • Non-stop bleeding after 10 minutes.

  • A wound covering 20% or more of an extremity.

  • Third degree burns

  • Trauma to the animal or symptoms including difficulty breathing, abdominal distention, seizures, profound weakness, profuse hemorrhage, repeated vomiting/diarrhea, not eating or drinking, severe pain, exposure to dangerous poisons.