Energized by Results

Case Studies


80% of wound infections are believed to be caused by bacteria with biofilm.15

Biofilm infections are extremely difficult to treat because they impede the body’s immune defenses and render bacteria highly resistant to antibiotics. Drug development cannot outpace the increase in antibiotic resistance. The WHO has called for new solutions to this global health threat.

READ: About our pre-clinical evidence.

WATCH: How our Bioelectric Technology uses electric fields to combat biofilm.

3 Critically Dangerous Bacteria

Acinetobacter baumanni

Pseudomonas aeruginosa


Empowered by Electric Communication

Bacteria use electric signaling to communicate and form a protective biofilm coating

Biofilm makes bacteria highly resistant to antibiotics and the body’s immune system

1 Bioelectric Technology vs 100+ Antibiotics

Bioelectric Technology Disrupts Bacterial Communication

  • Versus:
  • Aminoglycosides
  • Carbapenems
  • Cephalosporins
  • Fluoroquinolones
  • Glycopeptides
  • Lincomycins
  • Macrolides
  • Penicillins
  • Silver-based
  • Sulfonamides
  • Tetracyclines

Key Sources of Information



Vomaris’s core technology powers the only non-antibiotic antimicrobial technology that is inspired by the body’s natural electrical healing process. It employs embedded microcell batteries that generate an electric field designed to mimic the body’s physiologic electric fields,1 which are essential for cell migration and wound healing.10 It is a new generation solution for wound and incisional care with demonstrated antimicrobial impact against a broad spectrum of microbes including antibiotic-resistant and biofilm-forming bacteria.2-5

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For further information about Vomaris's Bioelectric Technology, please contact us.


Journal of Wound Management and Research
June 2022
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Bioelectric Dressing on Skin Graft Donor Sites: A Pilot Clinical Trial
HSS Journal
June 2022
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A Microcurrent Dressing Reduces Cutibacterium Acnes Colonization in Patients Undergoing Shoulder Arthroplasty or Arthroscopy: A Prospective Case Series
October 2018
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Bioelectric Silver-Zinc Dressing Equally Effective to Chlorhexidine in Reducing Skin Bacterial Load in Healthy Volunteers
July 2016
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Human Acellular Dermal Matrix Paired with Silver-Zinc Coupled Electroceutical Dressing Results in Rapid Healing of Complicated Diabetic Wounds of Mixed Etiology: A Novel Case Series
Orthopedic Review
June 2016
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Wireless Microcurrent-Generating Antimicrobial Wound Dressing in Primary Total Knee Arthroplasty: A Single-Center Experience
Advances in Wound Care
May 2015
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A Wireless Electroceutical Dressing Lowers Cost of Negative Pressure Wound Therapy
Journal of the American College of Clinical Wound Specialists
July 2013
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Demonstration of a Microcurrent-Generating Wound Care Device for Wound Healing Within a Rehabilitation Center Patient Population
Journal of Burn Care & Research
May 2012
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The Use of Bioelectric Dressings in Skin Graft Harvest Sites: A Prospective Case Series


May 2020
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Electroceutical Fabric Lowers Zeta Potential and Eradicates Coronavirus Infectivity upon Contact
Annals of Surgery
November 2017
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Electric Field Based Dressing Disrupts Mixed-Species Bacterial Biofilm Infection and Restores Functional Wound Healing
Journal of Wound Care
July 2016
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Antimicrobial Activity of a Bioelectric Dressing Using an In Vitro Wound Pathogen Colony Drip-Flow Reactor Biofilm Model
Journal of Electrical Bioimpedance
May 2016
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Electrical Field Landscape of Two Electroceuticals
March 2015
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Silver-Zinc Redox-Coupled Electroceutical Wound Dressing Disrupts Bacterial Biofilm
Journal of Wound Care
February 2015
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Antibiofilm Efficacy Evaluation of a Bioelectric Dressing in Mono- and Multi-Species Biofilms
Journal of Wound Care
December 2014
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Measurement of a Microelectric Potentials in a Bioelectrically-Active Wound Care Device in the Presence of Bacteria
March 2014
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Improvement of Human Keratinocyte Migration by a Redox Active Bioelectric Dressing
The Open Microbiology Journal
February 2014
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Antibacterial Efficacy Testing of a Bioelectric Wound Dressing Against Clinical Wound Pathogens

Traumatic Lacerations

Dog Bite on Upper Lip

Injuries sustained due to dog attack. Upper lip completely severed and lateral commissure partially avulsed. Wounds repaired with two-layers of absorbable sutures. Procellera® use started at day 4 post-repair and continued for several weeks beyond wound healing.

Dog Bite on Hand

Full thickness bite injury to left hand and fingers by an attack dog during training exercises. Procellera® Antimicrobial Wound Dressing was applied post-operatively.

Traumatic & Deep Wounds

Traumatic Scalp Avulsion

Multi-trauma from motor cycle accident with full thickness scalp avulsion wound and exposed frontal bone involving a portion of hair-bearing scalp. Procellera® Antimicrobial Wound Dressing was used when attempts to place NPWT were unsuccessful due to wound location and inability to maintain an airtight seal.

Excised Burn Wound

Left forearm burn was treated by excision; became infected with Staphylococcus aureus. The wound was opened on Week 3 post-operatively and left open to heal and Procellera® Antimicrobial Wound Dressing was applied.

Sports Injuries

Road Rash on Leg

Road rash injury sustained during cycling accident. Cyclist applied Procellera® Antimicrobial Wound Dressing to top half of wound only and covered with moist gauze pad. Bottom half of wound remained uncovered, as athlete wanted to "test" if there was any difference in healing between Procellera dressing and no dressing.

Road Rash on Leg

Professional triathlete sustained road rash abrasion on left leg during cycling accident. Used Procellera® Antimicrobial Wound Dressing post-treatment.


Laser Facial Resurfacing

Patient underwent laser facial resurfacing procedure. Treated post-procedure with Procellera® Antimicrobial Wound Dressing.

Traumatic Lacerations - Equine

Show Horse Injury

Dressage and show horse presented with a large fence injury. Multiple different treatments were employed to treat the wound without success. Procellera® Antimicrobial Wound Dressing was initiated Day 28 post presentation.