The Bleeding Control Bag®

The QuikClot® Bleeding Control Bag® (BCB) is used to control traumatic bleeding injuries that can result from events of any kind – natural disasters, accidents, and intentional acts of violence.

The BCB puts life-saving technology in your hands, giving you the power to mitigate bleeding. Advanced preparedness ensures you have the right medical products to control bleeding when injuries occur.

QuikClot products are used by the U.S. military, law enforcement, EMS, first responders, and hospitals.


Inside the BCB

This high visibility orange backpack lays flat when opened and has internal mesh pockets for quick identification of the medical components. With convenient carry options and weighing less than 10 pounds, the BCB can be easily worn or transported to any location, treating up to 18 bleeding injuries.

BCB
BCB

Large Front Compartment

  • – Gloves, nitrile

Compartment 1

  • – Shears, EMS-style
  • – Gloves, nitrile
  • – Tourniquets of choice
        (C-A-T™ or SOF™TT-W)
  • – QuikClot® Hemostatic
        Dressings

Compartment 2

  • – Tourniquets
  • – Dressing, TacMed
        Control™ Wrap

Additional Pockets

  • – Optional equipment

Item #547

  • – Includes C-A-T™

Item #548

  • – Includes SOF™TT-W
BCB

Pictured in optional wall-mounted case

CAUTION: Certain QuikClot® products require medical oversight by a qualified licensed medical professional. Please refer to product details, including instructions for use, and/or contact a Z-Medica sales representative. Kits and their configurations are subject to change without notice.

QuikClot products are impregnated with kaolin, a naturally occurring, inorganic mineral. Kaolin produces no known allergic1,2 or exothermic reactions. QuikClot products are safe and effective, have passed all biocompatibility testing, and do not contain any animal or human-derived proteins or shellfish products. QuikClot is the essential choice for hemorrhage control in a broad range of bleeding situations.

Fast & Effective

  • Promotes clotting within minutes of application1,4-7
  • The Committee on Tactical Combat Casualty Care (CoTCCC) recommends QuikClot Combat Gauze® as the hemostatic agent of choice for compressible hemorrhage not amenable to tourniquet use8

Nonallergenic

  • No shellfish, human, or animal proteins
  • Low-to-no risk of adverse reactions3

Intuitive

  • Familiar and easy-to-use format
  • Conforms readily to wound site

Efficient & Valuable

  • Stops bleeding faster than standard gauze1,4
  • Less expensive than protein-based products; may reduce the need for additional expensive treatments2
  1. Trabattoni D, Montorsi P, Fabbiocchi F, Lualdi A, Gatto P, Bartorelli A. A new kaolin-based haemostatic bandage compared with manual compression for bleeding control after percutaneous coronary procedures. Eur Radiol. 2011;21:1687-1691.
  2. Lamb KM, Pitcher HT, Cavarocchi NC, Hirose H. Vascular site hemostasis in percutaneous extracorporeal membrane oxygenation therapy. Open Cardiovasc Thorac Surg J. 2012;5:8-10.
  3. Data on file.
  4. Politi L, Aprile A, Paganelli C, et al. Randomized clinical trial on short-time compression with kaolin-filled pad: a new strategy to avoid early bleeding and subacute radial artery occlusion after percutaneous coronary intervention. J Interven Cardiol. 2011;24:65-72.
  5. Trabattoni D, Gatto P, Bartorelli A. A new kaolin-based hemostatic bandage use after coronary diagnostic and interventional procedures. Int J Cardiol. 2012;156(1):53-54.
  6. Pahari M, Moliver R, Lo D, Pinkerton D, Basadonna G. QuikClot® Interventional™ Hemostatic Bandage (QCI): a novel hemostatic agent for vascular access. Cath Lab Digest. 2010;18(1):28-30. http://www.cathlabdigest.com/articles/QuikClot®-Interventionalâ„¢-Hemostatic-Bandage-QCI-A-Novel-Hemostatic-Agent-Vascular-Access. Accessed on August 10, 2014.
  7. Kheirabadi BS, Scherer MR, Estep JS, Dubick MA, Holcomb JB. Determination of efficacy of new hemostatic dressing in a model of extremity arterial hemorrhage in swine. J Trauma. 2009;67:450-460.
  8. Tactical Combat Casualty Care Guidelines 2 June 2014.
    http://www.usaisr.amedd.army.mil/pdfs/TCCC_Guidelines_140602.pdf. Accessed March 25, 2015.

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