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  • Quikclot Sport Brand Advanced Clotting Sponge ,Stop Bleeding Fast, 50 Gram Package
  • Quikclot Sport Brand Advanced Clotting Sponge ,Stop Bleeding Fast, 50 Gram Package
  • Quikclot Sport Brand Advanced Clotting Sponge ,Stop Bleeding Fast, 50 Gram Package

QuikClot

Quikclot Sport Brand Advanced Clotting Sponge ,Stop Bleeding Fast, 50 Gram Package

QuikClot

Quikclot Sport Brand Advanced Clotting Sponge ,Stop Bleeding Fast, 50 Gram Package

CA$ 126.00 CA$ 76.00 Save: (39.68%)
CA$ 76.00 CA$ 126 Save CA$ 50 (39.68%)
Delivery Time: 12-18 days

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Delivery Time: 12-18 days

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Product Description Product Description
  • Stop bleeding fast
  • Keep wounds clean
  • Beat the heat
  • Mesh bag keeps quikclot granules out of wounds.
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Customer Reviews

I Haven't Used One Of These Yet. But I'm Happy To Have One Available. And So Is My WifeYou know the old saw about "it's better to have one available and not need it rather than needing one and not having it"? My wife is an ARNP but she's not home all the time. I spend a lot of time working with knives, hatchets/axes, saws, lawn mowers, and power tools. One bad slip and you can find yourself in an uncomfortable and potentially life threatening situation. Some people can handle these episodes calmly and effectively and some can not.I've injured myself in the past a few times when a QuikClot would have come in handy. And I've also assisted others who I wish had one of these available. If you've ever stopped to help someone in a bad auto accident you'll know exactly what I mean.Now I keep one in my garage, one in each of our cars, and I also carry one when on long bicycle rides. The farther away you are from medical assistance, the more important one of these becomes. It's a cheap price to pay to save someone's life--or maybe even your own. 5Beware of reviewers who have not used QuikclotSo I bought quikclot back in '13 with the intent of never having to use it on my job site (tree service). Unfortunately though I recently did, as I found myself with a chainsaw in my forearm last week. The cut was 1" wide X 3" long X 1" deep and bleeding quickly. No arteries or blood vessels werehit. When we unpacked the Quikclot it became clear that the product was far too large to fit in the wound (it's about the size of a bean bag used inthe game Corn Hole), so we placed it on top of the opening and then wrapped it tightly with an Israeli Battle Dressing (IBD).This stopped the bleeding until I could get to the ER. When the Dr. took off the IBD, the 'bean bag' fell away and the wound immediately started bleeding again. It was apparent to the ER doctor that the IBD was the only thing doing the work to stop the bleeding.In my observation, the quikclot sponge was a waste of money, and I certainly won't trust it again especially on arterial or blood vessel cuts.My employee, who is also a 3 tour veteran of Iraq and Afghanistan, agrees. He suggests the Hemostatic powder instead of the sponge. The powder is used by the military and is far more effective as it fills any wound configuration.Like many Amazon shoppers, I rely on reviews when buying products like this. So please do not give a product a five star review if you've never used it!I'm buying Celox Hemostatic Agent in 2g packets and one IBD for each med kit. (I hope I will never have to review that item!) 2In An Emergency, You Will Need This!I did this purchase on a whim thinking that if I should ever need this at least I will have it. However I thought like most things that we obtain our life I ll see the expiration date before ever need it. That thought process unfortunately proved 100% wrong last week when I managed to cut myself with the carpet blade and started to bleed quite profusely. Thrilled I had this in my inventory because I desperately needed it and I have the stitches to prove it! It worked exactly like advertised and I highly, highly recommend that you should have it in your first aid kit. I give it my highest rating of, dynamite ! 5Cant Put a Price on Your LifeThis is one of those things that is difficult to review. By that I mean if youve had to use it, something went terribly wrong. In that sense, I cant actually review the product itself as Im fortunate enough not to have had to use it. Instead my review focuses on the packaging, shipment, and price.Like everything else on Prime, this stuff got here lightning fast. One day instead of the guaranteed 2. So A+ there. Now for packaging. The packets are vacuum sealed in a thick plastic. They feature a quick open slit near the top that would allow you to open it very quickly. So these packs dont waste any extra room and youre also not afraid that they will tear under being tossed around in your pack. Another A+. And price is always subjective, but for me a product that can potentially save mine or someone elses life and doesnt expire for several years is a great value. And by this standard, I consider Quik Clot cheap.So while Ive never used it to stop bleeding, I trust the professionals and our military folks who use the same product in their kits to stop life threatening bleeding. 5Everyone should have oneI'm the sort of person who believes that "be prepared" isn't a motto, it's an existential requirement. So naturally I carry a couple of these items in my backpack when I'm out and about in the wilderness and near-wilderness (e.g. places with trails). Although I've been fortunate enough to avoid (so far) situations where I might need to staunch bleeding somewhere on my own body, last summer I had to help out a guy who'd managed to injure himself quite seriously. When I came across him he was trying in vain to apply a rough-and-ready tourniquet to stop himself bleeding out. Within a couple of minutes the Quikclot and some medical gauze did the trick. Of course it took a bit more than this to get the guy to a point where he could walk back to the trail head but without the Quikclot there would have been more drama. I keep a few around the house (with teenage kids, you never know...) and always keep 2 in my backpack, and a couple in each of my vehicles' first aid kits. They are light but very effective. As the cliche goes, "don't leave home without one." 5If you take blood thiners you need this productI take a blood thinner and felt this would be good to have in case of a serious cut or other issue that caused bleeding. As it turned out I wasn't the one who needed it. My husband fell and hit the back of his head and was bleeding profusely.The bandage quickly stopped the bleeding and saved us a trip to the emergency room. 5Better to have it and not need itI have to say, I haven't tested it yet and, I hope I never need to but, it's a lot like the clotting sponge we carried in the Army. In theory, you just place it over a serious wound, on an extremity, and apply an Israeli dressing over it. The Israeli dressing gives protection and compression while the sponge speeds the coagulation process. I have one in three different first aid kits. 5if you work at anything other than a desk you need this.Originally bought these for emergency use in hiking, next door neighbor fell and had a serious head injury. These allowed me to get the bleeding stopped so he could be transported to emergency (long ride for us desert dwellers). Dr. in emergency thanked me, said patient could have lost too much blood without these. 5How would I know? I haven't used it yet but...The price is right, that's for sure.Our Crisis Casualty Care (TC3) Instructor walked us through the improvements the Quik Clot folks have made over the years. The product is well known, widely used, and credited for being a potentially life-saving yet inexpensive item to have in your range bag, bug-out emergency bag, 1st aid bag, etc.If you run with scissors, flirt with danger, or want to be prepared - keep this stuff handy.PSI noticed that (as they do with so many items) Amazon also offered the "More Buying Choices" and showed a reduced price for USED Quik-Clot....Now, don't get me wrong, I'm not ashamed to cut costs, use coupons, take advantage of my PRIME membership, or anything else I can do to save money. But, (and I am NOT speaking from experience) I would say you should pay a little extra and ignore the USED Quik-Clot. But hey, that's just me.No matter what:- This is good (might be life-saving) stuff to have around. The price is right - don't leave home without it. 5A 'must have' item for first aid kits.When a fellow backpacker slipped while carrying his pack saw, he cut his upper thigh pretty badly. Although no major vessels were involved, the wound bled profusely. This QuikClot product was applied to the wound with direct pressure and then bound in place. While the wound was not extraordinarily severe, the injured man was quite upset by the amount of blood he appeared to be losing prior to application of the dressing. Once the QuikClot product was in place and a thick sterile pad secured over it, only a small amount of blood was visible. This added tremendously to reassure the injured man that he was not in great danger from bleeding. Others in our party assisted the man back to the trail head and he was taken to a local hospital where the laceration was sutured.This product is an absolute 'must have' item in any aid kit for people working or enjoying the out of doors in locations distant from immediate medical care. This order was a replacement for the product I used. As an aside recommendation, QuikClot Sport is very effective when used in conjunction with an 'Israeli-style' combat dressing (easily applied by one person or the injured victim).Edit 20-July-2015: I forgot about this post until Amazon notified me that another reviewer had commented that Quikclot is 'dangerous' and can 'cause heart attacks and strokes'. A spirited discussion between he and I followed. But, as he suggested, I did some updated reading to see if there was sufficient validity to his assertions and to determine if I should remove Quikclot from my IFAK and my general use FAK.I searched the NIH database and the FDA database and found little. I found the bulk of material that condemns Quikclot on various ex-mil and survivalist-type Youtubes, blogs, and forums. Among the discussions about Quikclot, I found debates about using tampons as field dressings for GSWs, tons of material on the 'best' self-defence handgun caliber, and various conspiracy theories about the 'gubmint' (pick one). I tried to find something of a scholarly nature that condemns Quikclot as "dangerous" and did not. (If you find one, please post it here. I'd be grateful. By 'scholarly', I mean a peer-reviewed medical journal or publication. Please don't send me to Youtubes featuring arm-chair warriors, squad bay ninjas, and other such.)I also reviewed my now five year-old post to see if I would have done anything differently for the injured man. His bleeding was profuse (mid-size lumen venous), but appeared non-arterial in nature. He had already saturated several ordinary, but thick, dressings. We were in a deep canyon about six miles from the trailhead and the trailhead was one to two hours from medical care. Cellular phones did not work because of the remote location. Because of the location, any outside medical aid would have to hump in and hump out after members of the party walked out to summon them. Air evac (if I could call them) was distant and would take almost as long to arrive and the man's condition would not (yet) likely meet their triage standard. Even if commo was up, as a medical provider at the scene, I had a responsibility to consider risks to the air crew in our canyon environ and the potential costs (to others) of tying up a limited resource for a casualty who was not (yet) critically ill. His main medical concern was not the bleeding. Shock was (is always) the the main concern and so was dehydration due to blood and insensate water losses. He was tolerating oral fluid replacement but there was a concern that, should frank shock set in, IV fluids would not be available. We had only a few more dressings left (2-3 ABDs, about a half-pack of 4-bys, and one Israeli-style dressing.) After the Quickclot was applied, it was covered with one of the ABDs and secured with the Israeli dressing. The remainder of the dressings were held in reserve for reinforcing as needed. The leg was elevated and cleaned of much of the blood. Once the leg was no longer heavily bleeding and cleaned up, the man's pre-shocky appearance abated. His HR and resps stabilized, his color returned, and his bearing and affect became more confident. He was 'chair carried' to the trailhead, packed into a POV, and sent to hospital for definitive care (the Quikclot wrapper was pinned to his shirt). I lost followup, except for a 'thankyou' telephone call a few weeks later.In retrospect an in view of (anecdotal) assertions that Quikclot is dangerous and can cause heart attacks and strokes, I would still proceed in the same manner for this individual. His bleeding was not immediately life-threatening. His risk for shock in a remote setting would be life-threatening. I have estimated patient blood losses with some regularity. However, due to the passage of time, I cannot recall much now of this incident beyond the highlights. In rough ER terminology, his blood loss was somewhere between 'Oh-oh" and "Yikes"...but below, "Oh Sh**!)I still think this is a good product. It's not something I would use for Little Petunia's scraped knee or Grandma's skin tear. I would characterize it much like CPR: It works well in many cases. But it might well cause harm if applied incorrectly or inappropriately.People should not rely on online forums or comment boards for medical information. Every case is different and success of care depends on the skill and training of the available/willing provider and the conditions he/she is operating under. Outcomes are not guaranteed in the best circumstances and are especially fragile under back-country conditions. NO product should ever be used without thoroughly reading and understanding the instructions for use. That a product is offered for sale to the general public does not mean that every member of the general public should buy it and use it. Quikclot appears to be appropriately marketed for use when bleeding is not controllable by ordinary means AND professional medical care is distant or delayed.I continue to carry this product and my favorable review of it is still my personal opinion of the product. That said, readers should not take my review as medical advice regarding the care or treatment of any field injury. I would, instead, recommend that they seek out the recommendations of health care professionals IN THE LOCATION WHERE THEY WILL BE OPERATING/RECREATING to determine what items might be helpful if they encounter a moderate to severe injury in that location. Learn CPR and acquire the most advanced (certified) form of first aid/first responder care you can handle comfortably.Then, get out there and have some fun. 5
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