Monday, November 25, 2019

Sugardyne for Wound Care

Disclaimer.  I am not a licensed health practitioner.  This is just another post on an item you might wish to have available if needed so that a physician can treat you and your family as best as possible.  No medication, including those available over the counter, should be taken without consulting a physician.  Information shared here is for educational and entertainment purposes only.  It is not medical advice nor a substitute for licensed medical care.  A qualified, licensed physician or other medical provider should be consulted before beginning any herbal or conventional treatment.


What on earth is sugardyne? Well, it's nothing more than another means of treating wounds that happens to be more effective than conventional pharmaceuticals, less expensive, and more natural. And you can totally make it yourself as needed.

We've already covered the usage of granulated sugar to treat open wounds and burns. It's not an exaggeration to say that sugar alone can work miracles. However, there are cases where using sugar alone is a little more difficult due to the location of the injury. This is where sugardyne comes in.

Sugardyne is prepared in two different ways. The most common method of making sugardyne is to mix approximately two parts sugar to one part povidone-iodine. Start with the sugar first, and gradually add in the iodine. Mix it very well. You want to achieve a consistency of peanut butter or very thick honey. This combination of ingredients has been more thoroughly researched than the following method.

Another way of preparing sugardyne is to mix three parts powdered sugar with one part oil, such as olive or coconut. It should be mixed very well before applying to any wounds.

Both sugardyne mixtures can be packed into wounds and bandaged in place. The dressing will need to be changed daily, and in some cases, even more often than that. 

Both mixtures may be made up as needed, but they are also completely stable and can be stored in a closed container for future use.

Note that while iodine alone should never be used in a wound, the iodine in sugardyne does not harm the raw and wounded skin and is perfectly safe to use. Sugardyne is an ideal treatment for burns, even serious ones. Sugar is a natural anesthetic and antibiotic and is effective against both Gram-positive and Gram-negative bacteria. Sugardyne is also an effective treatment for human bites and brown recluse bites, frostbite, and shotgun blasts. It is not effective against allergic dermatitis, including poison oak, ivy, or sumac.

Sugardyne does nothing to control bleeding. All bleeding must be totally stopped before applying sugardyne.


Contraindications: Do not use sugardyne made with povidone-iodine in individuals allergic to iodine. 

Links to related posts:
Medicinal Uses of Sugar
Betadine (Povidone Iodine) for Preparedness
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For further reading:
https://www.peoplespharmacy.com/2013/03/03/sugar-for-wound-care/
https://www.americanfarriers.com/articles/5090-sugardine---a-stinky-gooey-mess-that-works-when-treating-wound-injuries
https://www.peoplespharmacy.com/articles/sugar-for-wound-care/
https://equineink.com/2008/10/31/surgardine-as-a-thrush-and-wound-treatment/
https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/7302631

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