What people are saying about ZipStitch:
“As a mom of 3 little boys with a LOT of energy…meaning a lot of foreheads and knees and bony little elbows coming into rapid contact with not-soft surfaces. We do stitches a lot in our house. $30 is NOTHING compared to having to pay a $125 ER copay, keep the kid calm while he’s getting sewn up, keep him from picking at the strings for two weeks, keep the stupid things dry and clean, and then load him and his brothers back in the car to get them taken out. Holy moly. It’s a steal at twice the price.”
“I cut my forearm when my wrench slipped, creating a wound that I couldn’t close with a band-aid. ZipStitch was intuitive and easy to put on. I was able to close the cut and keep working on my bike. I had ZipStitch on for several days, the wound healed and left minimal scarring.”
ZipStitch Laceration Kit
Be prepared with ER quality wound care to go. Introducing ZipStitch®, a surgical-quality wound closure device available without a prescription. Now, virtually anybody can effectively treat minor cuts in seconds, wherever they may be.
- Better wound protection than butterfly bandages and strips
- 12X stronger1 than stitches and less scarring2
- Used by hospitals worldwide in over 600,000 procedures
- Zip technology is a winner of multiple medical device awards
ZipStitch comes in a convenient, easy-to-carry envelope with complementary supplies to treat your wound including:
- Gauze pad to stop bleeding
- Alcohol wipe to clean wound area
- ZipStitch to close laceration
- Bandage to cover and protect closed wound
Each ZipStitch can close a wound up to 1.5 inches long. Select one or more to suit your potential needs.
ZipStitch can give you peace of mind in many situations:
- Home/car maintenance
- Camping and hiking
- Contact sports
- First aid kits at work
Learn more about ZipStitch technology:
- Levi K, et al. Mechanics of Wound Closure: Emerging Tape-Based Wound Closure Technology vs. Traditional Methods. Cureus 8(10); e827. DOI 10.7759/cureus.827.
- Tanaka, Y. et al. Randomized Study of a New Noninvasive Skin Closure Device for Use After Congenital Heart Operations. Ann Thorac Surg 2016.