The WHS Communications Committee is pleased to launch the WRR Fireside Chat video series to feature groundbreaking research in Wound Repair and Regeneration (WRR).

Each video Drs. Mitch Sanders, PhD and Kyle Quinn, PhD will feature a recent article in WRR.

A prospective, randomized, controlled, clinical study on the effectiveness of a single-use negative pressure wound therapy system, compared to traditional negative pressure wound therapy in the treatment of diabetic ulcers of the lower extremities
Author: Robert S. Kirsner, MD, PhD

Factors influencing lower extremity amputation outcomes in people with active foot ulceration in regional Australia: A retrospective cohort study
Author: Perta Ellen Tehasnd, PhD

The pig as a model system for investigating the recruitment and contribution of myofibroblasts in skin healing
Author: Douglas W. Hamilton, Bsc (Hons), PhD

Impact of repeated remote ischemic conditioning on diabetic foot ulcers: A proof-of-concept study
Author: Matthew Regulski, DPM
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Monocyte M1/M2 profile is altered in paediatric burn patients with hypertrophic scarring
Author: Helen Williams, PhD
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Bromelain-based enzymatic debridement of chronic wounds: Results of a multicentre randomized controlled trial
Author: Dr. Yaron Shoham
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Wound Repair and Regeneration Special Issue on Myofibroblasts, Vol 29 issue 4
Special Guest WHS Editor in Chief, Boris Hinz, PhD
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Novel factors that activate and deactivate cardiac fibroblasts: A new perspective of cardiac fibrosis
Author: Dr. Ian Dixson
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Less Pain with More gain Managing Wound-Related Pain with Cannabis-Based Medicines
Author: Vincent Maida, MD, MSc, BSc, CCFP (PC), RFCP (cand)
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Hyperbaric Oxygen Therapy Accelerates Wound Healing in Diabetic Mice by Decreasing Active Matrix Metalloproteinase-9
Author: Trung Nguyen
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Optical Imaging of Collagen Fiber Damage to Assess Thermally Injured Human Skin
Author: Kevin Eliceiri
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In this first installment of our Fireside Chat Series, we interview Dr. Kevin Eliceiri from the University of Wisconsin- Madison. Dr. Eliceiri's group has developed a novel method to image damaged collagen to better detect partial thickness and full thickness burns. This proof-of-concept study shows how Collagen Mimetic Peptides can be used to highlight damaged tissue using fluorescence imaging. To learn more, tune into our interview.