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Introducing AmnioBind™

Advanced placental wound covering

AmnioBind™ contains growth factors cytokines, glycoconjugates, glycosaminoglycans and a comprehensive collagen matrix. These naturally occurring factors in the placental membrane are preserved
to provide AmnioBind™ the necessary elements required to function as
a biological covering.

What is AmnioBind? – Biologically
active wound cover

AmnioBind™ is a dehydrated intact placental membrane covering that preserves the naturally occurring cytokines, growth factors, comprehensive collagen matrix, glycoconjugates, and glycosaminoglycans.

Our in-house propriety process allows preservation of the placental membrane with little to no degradation of the naturally occurring proteins during the dehydration and sterilization process. Upon the application of AmnioBind™, the cytokines, growth factors, as well as the structural proteins are returned to a near-native state which provides an ideal protective barrier for wounds.

By preserving all layers of the placental membrane, AmnioBind™ is a protective barrier with exceptional structural integrity.

Why AmnioBind? – Protecting

Similar products are processed utilizing excessive scraping, membrane separation, cross linking, chemicals, and high temperatures which reduce the levels of available growth factors and cytokines and can affect the structural integrity of the membrane.

We do not separate the amnion and chorion layers and re-combine the tissue. AmnioBind™ is an intact placental membrane that utilizes a propriertary processing method which uses no unnecessary chemicals, antibiotics, or preservatives, and is never frozen.

By preserving the natural state of the placental membrane we are able to provide an ideal protective barrier for wounds that maintains the functional proteins found in the tissue.

Placental Membrane –
A Mother’s Gift

The placental membrane is a biological structure devoid of nerves, muscles or lymph vessels. It receives nutrients and oxygen from the chorionic uid and transfers it across the membrane to the fetal surface vessels.1 As it protects the growing fetus from the pressures of surrounding structures, it also facilitates metabolic functions, such as the transport of water and soluble materials, and produces important biological factors, such as cytokines and growth factors.2

The fetal membranes consist of two layers: the outer chorion which is in contact with the uterine wall, and the amnion (amniotic membrane) which lies on the fetal side and is in contact with amniotic uid. The amniotic membrane’s basal surface lies on top of the chorion, the outer most layer of the placental membrane.3 The amniotic membrane and the chorion are not bonded and remain separable even after delivery.4