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Just call within 30 days of your QuickMedical purchase and tell our customer service representative where you found the lower price. Plaster of Paris Casting Tape has been used for decades as an economical and reliable way to create orthopedic casts. Plaster Bandages are highly moldable, and have a nice, smooth finish. Interlocking leno weave gauze adds stability.
When activated with water, the gypsum plaster formula has a thick creamy texture that is pleasant and easy to mold. Set times are consistent, starting at 4 - 8 minutes after activation for the Fast Setting Bandages, and just 2 - 4 minutes for the Extra Fast Setting Bandages. The Plaster of Paris is formulated for strength, helping prevent cast breakdowns during the vulnerable curing phase.
This product has a day money back guarantee. Simply call QuickMedical Customer Service at for a return authorization number and instruction on where to ship the return. All returns must be authorized and in original packaging. To avoid factory restock fees, please consult with a QuickMedical sales associate to insure the product meets your needs. On site demos or factory approved trial and evaluations can be arranged, and may reduce or eliminate restocking fees. Casts and Splints are both designed to immobilize and support injuries.
A cast completely encompasses the injured limb, but a splint does not. Splints allow more room for swelling, but are not as effective at immobilizing the injury. Prefabricated splints are available in a wide range of materials and functions, but physicians will often use casting materials to create a custom, form-fitted splint. Depending on the nature of the injury, a physician will decide whether to use a splint or a cast. Splints are usually preferred if possible, as they are cheaper, easier to apply, and have lower risk of complications.
A cast is typically comprised of three basic components: stockinette, cast padding, and casting material, but this may vary depending on the techniques or materials used. There are many different kinds of splints, available in a wide range of shapes, materials, and purposes.Skip to main content Plaster Bandages.
In Stock. I have made many masks throughout my life in theatre, but have never actually used plaster because I was, well, chicken. I finally decided to give this a go and I now I'm regretting all of my life's choices I liked that this was a nice small amount - excactly as much as I needed. I didn't want to buy in bulk and have to store some some place.
Love this stuff! Add to cart. Purchased this to make a mask of my husbands face! Great plaster gauze made for a strong mask. I like this product much better than what was used at a mask class I had attended. I was on my 3rd roll and not even halfway through my HO layouts mountains. I took a chance on this stuff and I have to say it is even better than the Woodland Scenic's stuff for a lot less money! I like the wider roll so I can cover more area more quickly and it seems to layout a little smoother and is easier to get the plaster to fill in all the holes.
I was able to finish the mountain area with about half this roll, so still have enough left over to probably finish the rest of the layout's hilly sections. I'll keep on ordering!! Size Pack of I used these to make the mother mold on an alginate head cast. They worked just as advertised and are an ideal width for my purpose. They set up quickly and made a nice solid shell to support the alginate cast. I'll be buying more for future projects. Ran out of plaster bandage in the middle of a project and started looking for a cheaper supply than the local craft store.
This is definitely it! From what I've seen, 20 lbs of bandage translates to a bit under ' of the stuff - enough for almost any project, more than enough for mine. I was a little concerned the fanfolds would show up when it was applied but they don't at all.
It's a little bit stiffer wet than what I had before which translates into less frustration when laying down large pieces of it; less likely to fold up. Smooths out beautifully. Plaster Gauze Bandage Roll 8in X 5yd. Currently unavailable. I bought this to make masquerade masks to hang on my wall, this works well for making the base of the mask, and then I used plaster of paris to build the details on top of that and they look amazing!!
See All Buying Options. I have been looking for plaster cloth or paper mache. Finding this item was exactly what I was looking for. I used it this weekend on a few art projects I have in the works and it works perfectly.Based in Dayton, Ohio, Sari Hardyal has been writing fitness, sports, entertainment and health-related articles for more than five years.
Hardyal holds a Bachelor of Science in mass communication from Miami University and is pursuing her master's degree in occupational therapy and her doctorate in physical therapy. She is a certified personal trainer with the National Federation of Professional Trainers.
Creating sculpture and artwork can be fun and relaxing. A variety of media are available to work with to create art, and medical supplies can be one of them. Plaster bandage is often used to create casts for broken limbs, but can also be used to create plaster casts of body parts and to make 3-D art pieces. This would be plenty to create a face mask or other small piece of art.
Smear a layer of Vaseline on the body part of which you plan to make a mold. You only need a thin coat of Vaseline, but you must ensure the entire area is covered, so the plaster bandage will not stick to the skin.
For example, if you plan to make a mold of a face, you will need to coat the entire face with Vaseline, ensuring eyebrows are coated and skin is covered in Vaseline out to the hairline. Cut the plaster bandage up into small pieces. They should be about one-inch squares. If you plan on covering a face, you may want to make the pieces smaller, so they are easier to work with and can be molded to the contours of the face more easily.
Place a square of plaster bandage in your hand and add a small amount of water.
Rub the square to make the plaster into a paste, making sure to smooth out all the lumps on the bandage. If the plaster gets too sticky, add a little more water to thin it out. Place the wet bandage on the body part of which you are making a mold. Smooth the edges of the bandage, so it lies flat to the body, making sure to smooth out all air bubbles that may be trapped under the bandage. Continue to repeat steps 4 and 5, placing them on the body part and overlapping them so there are no holes.
You may need to put on two or three coats of plaster bandaging to make sure the sculpture will be sturdy enough to hold together on its own. Allow the plaster bandage to dry thoroughly, then remove from the body by working your fingers under the edges and popping the plaster cast from the body.
Once the cast is completely dry, use tempera or acrylic paint to paint the cast as you desire. Achieve a similar effect for artwork by substituting cheesecloth soaked in a mixture of water and craft glue for the plaster bandage. Don't put plaster bandage directly on skin. It will stick to skin and may cause injury when you remove it if you don't put a layer of Vaseline on the skin before using the bandage.
Don't add too much water to the plaster bandage.
This will cause the plaster to wash off, and make the bandage portion of the material evident when the cast dries.
Pin Share Tweet Share Email. Step 1. Step 2. Step 3.
Plaster Wrap by ArtMinds®
Step 4. Step 5. Step 6. Tip Achieve a similar effect for artwork by substituting cheesecloth soaked in a mixture of water and craft glue for the plaster bandage. Warning Don't put plaster bandage directly on skin. Show Comments.Learn something new every day More Info A plaster bandage, commonly known as a plaster cast, is a firm material used to bind a body part and provide support to broken bones as healing takes place. It is usually applied to stabilize and prevent movement of the broken limb for many weeks or months, depending on the extent of the injury.
The plaster bandage is generally made up of cotton bandages impregnated with a white powder, known as plaster of Pariswhich hardens when mixed with water. Synthetic bandages, such as the fiberglass cast, may also be used, but some patients still prefer the plaster cast since it is less expensive. Application of the plaster bandage is generally easy, but usually takes a lot of time. An orthopedic consultant, a doctor specializing in the treatment of disorders related to the musculoskeletal systemusually performs the procedure.
The plaster cast, once applied and dried, is often bulky and quite heavy. It also must be kept dry at all times, as it can break down when wet. One of the common indications for the use of a plaster bandage is a greenstick fracture. A greenstick fracture usually occurs in young children where one side of a bone is partially broken while the opposite side bends.
After an orthopedic consultant performs a close fracture reduction or realignment of the affected limb, a plaster bandage is usually applied and must remain in place for a minimum of three weeks.
When the fracture is considered healed, the plaster bandage is usually removed by using an electric circular saw to cut open the bandage. For children, this is frequently a painless, yet distressing experience. There are many types of casts doctors use.
The choice generally depends on the part of the body needing to be bandaged. Common areas include the upper extremity casts, which often enclose the hand, wrist or arm, or sometimes the whole arm when needed; the lower extremity cast, which may encase a portion of the leg or foot or even the whole lower extremity up to the hips; and body casts, which usually cover the trunk and may extend up to the neck or even the head.
When covered with a plaster cast for many weeks, the skin of the affected limb usually become scaly, itchy and dry. Allergic reactions to the materials used in the cast as well as infections, rashes and ulcerations can sometimes occur.
Doctors regularly monitor patients to evaluate the patient's healing process and response to medication, if any is given. I have a friend who buys plaster bandages and uses them to make face masks. She just gets the strips that contain the powder, wets them, and places them on a person's face to harden. She used my face as a model once, and it felt really weird. Just in those few minutes while I was waiting for the mask to harden, my face itched terribly, and it felt really hot.
Once it was ready, she just peeled it off my face in one piece. It's pretty amazing that you can make a full face mask using a bunch of little bandages.
It had a vacuum seal, so no water could get in. JackWhack Post 2 I was bummed out when I broke my forearm and had to stay out of the pool all summer. I couldn't get my plaster of Paris bandage wet.Click to apply coupon code to cart: 20MAKE Exclusions apply. Excludes doorbusters.1955 Plaster of Paris Bandages- Making A Cast!
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Getting the consistency for the plaster correct can take a few tries, but once you get it down, the process is easy. Plaster bandages should be used immediately after making or stored for only short periods of time, as they do not keep long.
Lay down some newspaper on the floor to avoid getting dry plaster everywhere. Fill a bucket with lukewarm water and place it on the newspaper. Dip a roll of gauze in the water bucket.
Wring the gauze dry by squeezing the water out. It only needs to be damp enough to hold the plaster powder on it. Gently rub the plaster powder into the damp gauze. You can then either roll it back up or create layered slabs by folding the gauze on top of itself.
Store the gauze or use it that day. To store the gauze, roll it back up and wrap it in dry newspaper or put it in a plastic bag and then store it in an airtight container. Plaster bandages can spoil by absorbing too much moisture, so do not make too many at one time.
Dip the plaster bandages in lukewarm water and apply as you would a store-bought bandage. If you find there is not enough plaster powder on the bandage, you can sprinkle more on and rub it smooth with water on your hands. Pin Share Tweet Share Email. Step 1. Step 2. Step 3. Unroll the gauze flat on the floor and sprinkle the dry plaster lightly over the gauze. Step 4. Step 5.
Step 6. Show Comments.Bandages may be used to stop the flow of blood, absorb drainage, cushion the injured area, provide a safeguard against contamination, hold a medicated dressing in place, hold a splint in position, or otherwise immobilize an injured part of the body to prevent further injury and to facilitate healing. Application of Bandages. In applying a bandage: 1 If the skin is broken a sterile pad or several thicknesses of sterile gauze should be placed over the wound before tape or bandaging material is applied over the pad to hold it in place.
Adhesive tape is never applied directly on a wound. A pressure bandage should be applied only for the purpose of arresting hemorrhage. Esmarch's bandage a rubber bandage applied upward around a part from the distal to the proximal part to expel blood from it; the part is often elevated as the elastic pressure is applied.
This is often used in conjunction with a pneumatic tourniquet. Called also Martin bandage. In an emergency, strips may be torn from a sheet or piece of yard goods and rolled.
When more than a few inches of length is needed, rolling is essential for quick and clean bandaging. Scultetus bandage a large rectangular cloth bandage whose ends are split into many tails; the tails overlap each other and are tied or pinned across a compress covering the bandaged area, usually the abdomen. The bandage is centered over a compress on the wound and the ends are then tied separately. A four-tailed bandage is useful for wounds of the nose and chin.
It may form a sling for an injured arm, or can be folded several times into a cravat of any desired width. A roller bandage impregnated with plaster of Paris and applied moist; used to make a rigid dressing for a fracture or diseased joint. Mentioned in? Ace bandage adhesive bandage bandage cravat bandage crucial bandage demigauntlet bandage Esmarch's bandage figure-of-eight bandage gauntlet bandage immovable bandage Martin bandage neck bandage pressure bandage recurrent bandage roller bandage Scultetus bandage spiral bandage triangular bandage.
References in periodicals archive? The negative front and back were then reassembled using additional plaster bandages to hold the pieces together. Simply silicone. Salvamed AD specializes in the production of bandages and plaster bandages.
Credit for the plaster bandages as we know them today must go to the Dutch military surgeon, Antonius Mathijsen, who introduced bandages impregnated with the powder in The early days of splints and splinting. When PJ meets some the country's best known stars the first thing he often does is wrap their faces in plaster bandages and silicon to capture their features exactly. Next, the application of cotton batting and plaster bandages strengthens the cast of the pose, 20 minutes.