Fabrication and in-vivo study of micro-colloidal zanthoxylum acanthopodium-loaded bacterial cellulose as a burn wound dressing
AuthorsPasaribu, Khatarina Meldawati
Sarumaha, Appealwan Altruistis
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AbstractBacterial cellulose (BC) is a biopolymer commonly used for wound dressing due to its high biocompatible properties either in-vitro or in-vivo. The three-dimensional fiber structure of BC becomes an advantage because it provides a template for the impregnation of materials in order to improve BC’s properties as a wound dressing, since BC has not displayed any bioactivity properties. In this study, micro-colloidal Zanthoxylum acanthopodium (MZA) fruit was loaded into BC fibers via an in-situ method. Z. acanthopodium is known to have anti-inflammatory, antioxidant and antimicrobial activities that can support BC to accelerate the wound healing process. The FTIR, XRD and SEM analysis results showed that the loading process of MZA and the composite fabrication were successfully carried out. The TGA test also showed that the presence of MZA in BC fibers decreased Tmax composite from BC, from 357.8 to 334.5 °C for BC-MZA3. Other aspects, i.e., water content, porosity, hemocompatibility and histology studies, also showed that the composite could potentially be used as a wound dressing.
CitationPasaribu, K.M.; Gea, S.; Ilyas, S.; Tamrin, T.; Sarumaha, A.A.; Sembiring, A.; Radecka, I. (2020) Fabrication and In-Vivo Study of Micro-Colloidal Zanthoxylum acanthopodium-Loaded Bacterial Cellulose as a Burn Wound Dressing. Polymers, 12(7), 1436.
Description© 2020 The Authors. Published by MDPI. This is an open access article available under a Creative Commons licence. The published version can be accessed at the following link on the publisher’s website: https://doi.org/10.3390/polym12071436
SponsorsThis research was fully funded by the Ministry of Research, Technology and Higher Education through 2018 PMDSU Research Scheme (Grant no: 1/UN220.127.116.11/PPM/KP-DRPM-PMDSU II/2018).
Except where otherwise noted, this item's license is described as https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/