Wound Healing Research. Wound-Be-Gone® Technology.

About scar formation in human tissues

Monday, January 31st, 2011 

Scarring is not limited to the skin only. Scar formation in human tissues, that is the internal organs and their tissues, also occur. Each of us has at least one scar visible on our skin. But our internal organs also undergo scar formation that is not visible and a person might not really know about it. A scar is not necessarily a visible thing. Scarring or scar formation is a process in which connective tissue takes the place of the original functional tissue. Scar formation in human tissues can cause serious health problems sometimes; therefore, they should never be ignored.


While having a surgery, a surgeon might take a deep incision depending upon the nature of the surgery. He might cut the internal deep layers of skin and underlying tissues. No matter how many layers have been cut, each layer will develop a separate scar. Sometimes, the internal tissues can have adhesions when the scarred tissue abnormally joins the two different organs of the body. Scar formation in human tissues can be dangerous sometimes. For example, if you are having an intestinal scarring, an abnormal scarring might lead to the blockage of intestinal tract. This can create many complexities. For avoiding such problems, surgeons develop a technique of fine incision and fine suturing.

There are wounds that happen to chest and abdominal regions and can cause internal bleeding as well. Internal tissue scarring is a process that also takes place after its treatment. Chest wounds can be treated by closing the wound such that the patient does not feel any discomfort in breathing. The wound should be covered with a dressing and Wound-Be-GoneĀ® should be applied for maximum healing and minimum scarring.

Moreover, the inflammatory phase of the external wound can cause internal scar formation in human tissues as well. Heart attacks and other traumas can cause internal injuries to the muscles and ligaments. Some of the injuries are not major and can heal themselves and do not usually undergo the scar formation process. Muscle and ligament tearing and breaking apart can be severe in some cases. These injuries are needed to get treated and sutured finely. If these are not properly sutured, internal adhesions can cause many problems. When suturing is done, the injury undergoes the healing process like any other wound does and scar formation in human tissues occur.

Scar formation can occur on lungs, hearts, internal tissues of the shoulders, arms, abdomen, etc. There are various techniques for removing internal scarring through surgery. Internal scar formation in human tissues can cause difficulty in movement and other normal functionalities of different organs. No matter what type of scar it is, Wound-Be-GoneĀ® minimizes the risk of scar formation and also reduces the visibility of the scar. An external or internal scar is primarily a replacement to the original, healthy and functional tissue with non functional or limited functional connective tissues.

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