styptic


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styptic

1. contracting the blood vessels or tissues
2. a styptic drug
References in periodicals archive ?
It acts as astringent, cooling, aphrodisiac, cardiotonic, demulcent, styptic, anti-dysenteric, urinary astringent, expectorant, alexiteric, lithontriptic tonic.
2) Set out tools in advance: nail clippers, a thick towel and styptic powder to stop bleeding in case you clip a claw too short.
Hemostasis with agents such as styptic powder is easily achieved with the nail bed as opposed to a large lumen vessel such as the jugular vein.
Medicinal uses: Tuberculosis, cooling, toothache, bronchitis, cough, blood pressure, treatment of abscesses and wounds, anodyne and tonic, styptic and purifying blood.
Widespread in the Primorye and southern regions of the Amur region, it is used as a tonic, antiseptic, antipyretic, and styptic.
Fruit Used as antiseptic, stimulant, [7,14] disinfectant, styptic, chronic Bright's disease, migraine, dropsy, rheumatic and painful swellings, piles, and infantile tuberculosis.
While hemostatic agents, such as styptic pencils, have been on the market for minor shaving nicks and paper cuts, WoundSeal is the only product that can treat a broad range of external bleeding wounds, product developers contend.
Styptic internally, seeds as vermifuge Prunella vulgaris Linn.
Hemostasis is important--as the failure therein is embarrassing to hear about--and horse styptic powder, despite the suggestion of maximum effectiveness, seems an inadequate agent for controlling bleeding.